I spent an entire weekend at Arctic Monkeys' pop-up 'Tranquility Base Hotel & Casino' cinema and bar, reviewing a bunch of seventies films the band curated. It was bad.
When art goes off script, those in charge of its survival have to follow.
The theory sounds like a paranoid conspiracy straight from pages of 'The Crying of Lot 49,' but a new article in 'Harper's Magazine' tries to make the case.
The first film essay in Jacob T. Swinney's newest "directors" series focuses on the sound of 'Boogie Nights,' 'There Will Be Blood,' and 'Inherent Vice' director Paul Thomas Anderson.
While adult use of recreational marijuana may be legal in Denver, public consumption of it isn't. That means that any weed-related event that hints at being open to the public, like Paul Thomas Anderson's Hazy Bus Tour, is pretty much asking for...
"I think it's good to think of the film as, like, that moment when you wake up in the morning and you've been drinking the night before."
Somewhere in the adapting, IV: The Film loses IV: The Book's slight-but-sly critique of ARPAnet, the progenitor of the internet.
Belladonna's fans have been wondering what she's been doing since leaving porn, and I'm sure they were shocked to see her pop up in Inherent Vice.
"Any time a new book of Pynchon's has come out—at least since I've been around—it's like I hang the 'do not disturb' sign on the door and don't come out until it's done."
Meredith Danluck sits down with the filmmaker to talk about his new surf noir, an adaptation of Thomas Pynchon's 2009 novel. He also shares an exclusive trailer.
Paul Thomas Anderson is not afraid to get weird. His latest effort happens to get weird in the sense that it seems to deliver a contact high as you're watching it.
There it is, all 470 feet worth of it.