We spoke to the filmmakers behind Mapplethorpe: Look at the Pictures, a new HBO documentary about the photographer who died 25 years ago, to find out more about his life.
In How to Be a Reality TV Star, filmmaker John Wilson documents a day at the unaccredited New York Reality TV School.
The much hated-on superhero flick portrays an ugly, fractured America—one that's familiar to Muslims like me.
We talked with director Danny Roew about Dead 7, his horror-western hybrid that boasts a gang of post-apocalyptic zombie-killing cowboys played by members of NSYNC, Backstreet Boys, 98 Degrees, and O-Town.
The filmmakers sit down with the Creators Project to discuss how their new film, Creative Control, explores what happens when humans misuse technology.
He's recreated over 20 titles, from The Lord of the Rings to Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me.
Peter S. Beagle claims his manager stole revenue, dragged him through exhausting publicity tours, and once made him personally sign 5,000 apology notes when he cancelled a series of appearances.
On this episode of VICE Meets, we chat with stand-up comedian and actor Hannibal Buress about his latest Netflix special, Comedy Camisado, over lunch in LA.
Since Video Vision announced it was closing, customers have delivered chocolates and cards and some have even choked up at the front desk.
Career Opportunities in Organized Crime is a mockumentary that follows the filming of a recruitment video for Baltimore's local Russian mafia. Shot using six GoPros, it's the world's first VR feature film.
Hollywood is drowning in nostalgia and milking every franchise known to man, and now it's coming for Beetlejuice. It's time to take a stand.
In Gutpunch, a 15-year-old discovers that his biological father could be any one of a number of suitors from a video dating service his mom used back in the day.
They also fight each other, since that's the cool new trend in superhero movies.
The gig has taken on new meaning at a time of heightened national scrutiny of law enforcement.
The women behind Crossroads reflect the small-budget film with Britney Spears—who, despite being one of the world's biggest pop stars, only requested tuna Lunchables and edamame on set.
Harrison Ford will be back, so at least we won't have to suffer through Chris Pratt playing Indy or something.
The new short film is part Too Many Cooks, part Paranormal Activity, and wholly fucking weird.
Fawzia Mirza, a Chicago-based actress and writer, created the character of Ayesha Trump as a way to explain the reasons behind the candidate's most outrageous and hateful rhetoric.
Director Taika Waititi—the guy behind Boy and What We Do in the Shadows—talks about his latest offering.
We speak to the cult British director about his upcoming adaptation of J. G. Ballard's dystopian novel.
Meet the new friendly neighborhood Spider-Man, for about two seconds.
What is it about Stephen Chow's The Mermaid that makes it the highest-earning film of all time in China?
Rob Zombie is mostly known for his horror flicks, but he says that his new project, based on a book about the final years of comedy legend Groucho Marx, is the kind of movie "I was always looking for."
We spoke to the filmmaker behind Inside the Chinese Closet, a documentary that follows young gay people in China looking for a fake heterosexual partnership to appease their parents.