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1-20 of 50 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


Movie Poster of the Week: “They Shoot Horses, Don’t They?”

15 September 2017 6:53 AM, PDT | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

Desperate times call for desperate movies, and there are few movies that express genuine desperation better than Sydney Pollack’s 1969 dance-marathon melodrama They Shoot Horses, Don’t They? Released for the first time on Blu-ray last week, Horses was a film that made a big impression on me as a teenager. Partly it was that ominous title (which I first heard when Welsh rock band Racing Cars had a 1977 top 20 hit with a song with the same name) and partly it was the indelible concept: in Depression-era America crowds paid to watch couples dance for days on end in the hope of winning a cash prize for the last man and woman standing (a concept fascinatingly re-worked in the 1997 documentary Hands on a Hard Body). Nominated for nine Oscars (it holds the record for the film with the most nominations without a Best Picture nod), They Shoot Horses, Don’t They? »

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Oscars: David Rubin Returning to Produce Governors Awards

8 September 2017 10:45 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

David Rubin will return to produce the ninth annual Governors Awards for the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.

Academy president John Bailey made the announcement on Friday. Honorary awards will be presented to writer-director Charles Burnett, cinematographer Owen Roizman, actor Donald Sutherland, and director Agnès Varda at the Nov. 11 ceremony at the Hollywood & Highland Center’s Ray Dolby Ballroom.

Related

Oscars: Charles Burnett, Owen Roizman, Donald Sutherland, Agnes Varda Set for Academy’s Governors Awards

“David’s continuing and passionate commitment to the Governors Awards assure us that the evening will be a memorable tribute to this year’s four distinguished filmmakers,” Bailey said.

Rubin has casting credits on more than 100 films and TV programs, including “Trumbo,” “Wild,” “Lars and the Real Girl,” “Hairspray,” “The Talented Mr. Ripley,” “Men in Black,” “Romeo + Juliet,” “The English Patient,” “Get Shorty,” “Fried Green Tomatoes,” and “Four Weddings and a Funeral.”  He has received six Emmy nominations, most »

- Dave McNary

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Jane Fonda on Sex Scenes with Robert Redford in Their Latest Film Our Souls at Night: 'He's a Great Kisser'

1 September 2017 1:44 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Kissing only gets better with age.

Jane Fonda reunited with her Barefoot in the Park costar Robert Redford and opened up about “old sex” during a press conference Friday at the Venice Film Festival, while promoting their latest film, Our Souls at Night.

“In Barefoot in the Park, I couldn’t keep my hands off of him,” Fonda, 79, said, according to The Hollywood Reporter. “I was constantly forcing myself on him. In Our Souls at Night, the dynamic of my character to his character was somewhat similar. I just love the fact that these films bookend our careers.”

“We played »

- Alexia Fernandez

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‘Our Souls At Night’ Review: Robert Redford & Jane Fonda Together Again After 38 Years – It’s Worth The Wait

1 September 2017 12:57 PM, PDT | Deadline | See recent Deadline news »

Robert Redford and Jane Fonda made a great screen team for about a 12-year period in the 1960s and ’70s, but they haven’t worked together in nearly four decades. Although both were in 1966’s The Chase, it wasn’t until the next year when we saw their chemistry connect in the film version of Neil Simon’s Barefoot In The Park. In the intervening half century since, they worked beautifully together again in Sydney Pollack’s 1979 underrated The Electric Horseman. Finally now… »

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Classic! Jane Fonda and Robert Redford Reunite in Venice 50 Years After Barefoot in the Park

1 September 2017 10:12 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Before Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling or Kate Winslet and Leonardo DiCaprio joined the ranks of all-time best movie couples, there was Jane Fonda and Robert Redford.

At the 74th Venice Film Festival, the frequent costars reunited 50 years after playing newlyweds in the 1967 classic Barefoot in the Park to premiere their new Netflix film Our Souls at Night

Based on Kent Haruf’s novel and adapted by The Fault in Our Stars writers Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber, the film stars Fonda, 79, and Redford, 81, as widowed neighbors Addie Moore and Louis Waters. After the two start sleeping in bed »

- Brianne Tracy

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Telluride: Door Remains Open for Embattled Aretha Franklin Documentary

31 August 2017 8:30 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

After two years of attempting to program Sydney Pollack’s swan song, “Amazing Grace” — a documentary culled from concert footage featuring Aretha Franklin shot in 1972 — Telluride Film Festival organizers have pulled the plug … for now.

“I think that Aretha out-arm wrestled me too much,” Telluride executive director Julie Huntsinger said in an interview about this year’s lineup, which did not include the film.

In 2015, Franklin sued to prevent a planned public screening of the film at the fest. In a complaint against Telluride filed in U.S. District Court in Colorado, the music icon contended that the 1972 footage “was taken with the express understanding that it would not be used commercially without agreement and consent by Ms. Franklin.” Plans to exhibit the movie, Franklin’s complaint read, were in violation of that quitclaim agreement she had with the film’s producer, Alan Elliott.

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Aretha Franklin Sues to Stop ‘Amazing Grace’ Documentary Screening at Telluride Film »

- Kristopher Tapley

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‘Condor’: Mouna Traoré & Ellen Wong Join Audience Network Series

25 August 2017 10:15 AM, PDT | Deadline TV | See recent Deadline TV news »

Mouna Traoré (Murdoch Mysteries) and Ellen Wong (Glow) are set to recur opposite Max Irons in Condor, At&T Audience Network's 10-episode straight-to-series drama produced by MGM Television and Skydance TV. Inspired by Sydney Pollack's 1975 political thriller Three Days of the Condor, and written by Jason Smilovic and Todd Katzberg, Condor follows Joe Turner (Irons), a young CIA analyst whose idealism is tested when he stumbles onto a terrible but brilliant plan that… »

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The 100 Greatest Comedies of All-Time, According to BBC’s Critics Poll

22 August 2017 5:43 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

After polling critics from around the world for the greatest American films of all-time, BBC has now forged ahead in the attempt to get a consensus on the best comedies of all-time. After polling 253 film critics, including 118 women and 135 men, from 52 countries and six continents a simple, the list of the 100 greatest is now here.

Featuring canonical classics such as Some Like It Hot, Dr. Strangelove, Annie Hall, Duck Soup, Playtime, and more in the top 10, there’s some interesting observations looking at the rest of the list. Toni Erdmann is the most recent inclusion, while the highest Wes Anderson pick is The Royal Tenenbaums. There’s also a healthy dose of Chaplin and Lubitsch with four films each, and the recently departed Jerry Lewis has a pair of inclusions.

Check out the list below (and my ballot) and see more on their official site.

100. (tie) The King of Comedy (Martin Scorsese, »

- Jordan Raup

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‘Feud: Bette and Joan’: How Jessica Lange Made Conniving Joan Crawford Sympathetic — Career Watch

14 August 2017 12:30 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Welcome to Career Watch, a vocational checkup of top actors and directors, and those who hope to get there. In this edition we take on Jessica Lange, who’s at the height of powers at age 68, revealing depths of emotion as fading Golden Age star Joan Crawford in FX’s mighty Emmy contender “Feud: Bette and Joan.”

Bottom Line: Jessica Lange has matured from a gorgeous movie ingenue to a theater and screen character actress with extraordinary range who keeps surprising audiences with what she can make them feel.

Career Peaks: From the start, Lange impressed people even when she was in the clutches of the Dino De Laurentiis incarnation of “Kong Kong.” She followed that up with her performance as a sexy waitress who seduces Jack Nicholson on a kitchen table in Bob Rafelson’s “The Postman Always Rings Twice” (1981) and with a weighty dramatic role as the depressed »

- Anne Thompson

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‘Feud: Bette and Joan’: How Jessica Lange Made Conniving Joan Crawford Sympathetic — Career Watch

14 August 2017 12:30 PM, PDT | Thompson on Hollywood | See recent Thompson on Hollywood news »

Welcome to Career Watch, a vocational checkup of top actors and directors, and those who hope to get there. In this edition we take on Jessica Lange, who’s at the height of powers at age 68, revealing depths of emotion as fading Golden Age star Joan Crawford in FX’s mighty Emmy contender “Feud: Bette and Joan.”

Bottom Line: Jessica Lange has matured from a gorgeous movie ingenue to a theater and screen character actress with extraordinary range who keeps surprising audiences with what she can make them feel.

Career Peaks: From the start, Lange impressed people even when she was in the clutches of the Dino De Laurentiis incarnation of “Kong Kong.” She followed that up with her performance as a sexy waitress who seduces Jack Nicholson on a kitchen table in Bob Rafelson’s “The Postman Always Rings Twice” (1981) and with a weighty dramatic role as the depressed »

- Anne Thompson

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Director Steve Mitchell talks in depth about his new film King Cohen: The Wild World of Filmmaker Larry Cohen

2 August 2017 2:24 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Jason Souza chats with director Steve Mitchell on his latest film King Cohen: The Wild World of Filmmaker Larry Cohen

Steve Mitchell loves storytelling, and is a fan of all things film. He created the 80’s-slash-blast of a movie Chopping Mall, has written for numerous TV shows like Viper and the animated series Jem, and has produced DVD documentary extras for Never Say Never Again and Casino Royale. As an artist and media chronicler, it stands to reason that his directorial debut is about another renaissance man, Larry Cohen. King Cohen: The Wild World of Filmmaker Larry Cohen, is a documentary chronicling the work and character of an artist who’s never compromised, the man who wrote and directed influential blaxploitation films like Hail Caesar, 70’s creepers It’s Alive and God Told Me To, 80’s consumerist critique horror The Stuff, and more recently the writer of thrillers like Phone Booth and Captivity. »

- admin

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Film News: Martin Landau, Oscar Winner for ‘Ed Wood,’ Dies at 89

17 July 2017 5:53 AM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Los Angeles – His acting career spanned from working with Alfred Hitchcock to Tim Burton. Along the way, he had significant TV and film roles including a Best Supporting Oscar win for portraying Bela Lugosi in Burton’s “Ed Wood”. Martin Landau died in Los Angeles on July 15, 2017. He was 89.

He was one of the rare actors known both for distinctive parts in both television and film, and had a revival in his career towards the end of his life. Besides working for directors Hitchcock and Burton, he also has roles in films by Woody Allen, Joseph L. Mankiewicz, Francis Ford Coppola and Frank Darabont. On television, he had an early role on “Mission: Impossible in the 1960s, and another on the cult series “Space :1999”

Martin Landau in a 2013 Appearance in Chicago

Photo credit: Joe Arce of Starstruck Foto for HollywoodChicago.com

Martin Landau was born in Brooklyn, New York, »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Movie Poster of the Week: New York in the 1970s in Polish Posters

23 June 2017 6:55 AM, PDT | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

Above: Polish poster for Escape from New York  (John Carpenter, USA, 1981). Designer: Wieslaw Walkuski.For three weeks in July, New York’s Film Forum is running a stellar series of more than 40 1970s New York-set films. As soon as I heard about the program I wanted to do a poster article on it, given that the 1970s was a heyday for American poster design. However, when I started to look at the posters I realized that many of them were so well known that rehashing their posters wasn’t that interesting. But in my search I started to notice how many of the films had Polish counterparts. It is interesting that so many of these American productions were released in Poland and it may have had a lot to do with the counter-cultural, anti-establishment bent of most of the films.While poster design in the U.S. had moved quite decisively from illustration to photography-based in the late 60s, Polish poster art was still mostly drawn and painted in the 1970s. There are a couple of exceptions here but the photos are collaged or posterized in a way that is quite different from the way they would be used in the U.S. Another interesting note is that very few of the posters make use of New York signifiers, with the obvious exception of the Statue of Liberty for Escape from New York, and a silhouetted skyline for Manhattan (notably the two films with the most New York-specific titles). Otherwise the posters seen here are typically idiosyncratic, eccentric, beautiful, alluring, occasionally baffling and, with the possible exception of Serpico, always strikingly unlike their American counterparts. This selection also feels like a tour of great Polish poster art in the 70s, with most of the major artists represented: Jakub Erol, Wiktor Gorka, Eryk Lipinski, Andrzej Klimowski, Jan Mlodozeniec, Andrzej Pagowski, Waldemar Swierzy, Wieslaw Walkuski and more. It seems as if every major designer got a crack at at least one of these challenging, thrilling films.Above: Polish poster for Manhattan (Woody Allen, USA, 1979). Designer: Andrzej Pagowski.Above: Polish poster for Marathon Man (John Schlesinger, USA, 1976). Designer: Wiktor Gorka.Above: Polish poster for All That Jazz (Bob Fosse, USA, 1979). Designer: Leszek Drzewinski.Above: Polish poster for Three Days of the Condor (Sydney Pollack, USA, 1975). Designer: J. Czerniawski.Above: Polish poster for The Hospital (Arthur Hiller, USA, 1971). Designer: Marcin Mroszczak.Above: Polish poster for Diary of a Mad Housewife (Frank Perry, USA, 1970). Designer: Eryk Lipinski.Above: Polish poster for Taxi Driver (Martin Scorsese, USA, 1976). Designer: Andrzej Klimowski.Above: Polish poster for Klute (Alan J. Pakula, USA, 1971). Designer: Jan Mlodozeniec.Above: Polish poster for Saturday Night Fever (John Badham, USA, 1977). Designer: Andrzej Pagowski.Above: Polish poster for The French Connection (William Friedkin, USA, 1971). Designer: Andrzej Krajewski.Above: Polish poster for Serpico (Sidney Lumet, USA, 1973). Designer: Jakub Erol.Above: Polish poster for The Panic in Needle Park (Jerry Schatzberg, USA, 1971). Designer: Tomas Ruminski.Above: Polish poster for Midnight Cowboy (John Schlesinger, USA, 1969). Designer: Waldemar Swierzy.Above: Polish poster for The Anderson Tapes (Sidney Lumet, USA, 1971). Designer: Jan Mlodozeniec.See New York in the 70s at Film Forum from July 5 to 27.Posters courtesy of Heritage Auctions. »

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Influential French Auteur Jean-Marie Straub to Receive Locarno Lifetime Achievement Award

22 June 2017 5:20 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Rome — French auteur Jean-Marie Straub, who with his late wife Danièle Huillet formed one of cinema’s most intense, innovative and influential collaborations in modern cinema, will be honored by the Locarno Film Festival with its Pardo d’onore Manor lifetime achievement award.

Born in Metz in 1933, and currently a resident of Switzerland after living in Germany and Italy, Straub in 1954 met Huillet in Paris. They started a sentimental and creative partnership centered on the experimental cinematic adaptation of literary works, plays, and even a painting by Cezanne.

The couple’s first feature-length film was “The Chronicle of Anna Magdalena Bach” (1967), based on the life of the singer Anna Magdalena Bach, wife of composer Johann Sebastian Bach. In 1969 Straub and Huillet moved to Rome where they made several features, including “Les yeux ne veulent pas en tout temps se fermer, ou Peut-être qu’un jour Rome se permettra de choisir à son tour,” (“Othon”), their first work in color, a rigorous adaptation of  Pierre Corneille’s classic tragedy “Othon.” It was shot in ancient settings such as Rome’s Palatine Hill and the Villa Doria Pamphili but surrounded by the sights and sounds of modern-day Rome.

Over five decades Straub and Huillet created highly personal film adaptations of works by  Böll, Kafka, Brecht and Dante, among others, and also homages to D.W. Griffith, Renoir, and Bresson. They sought to make what Straub called “an abstract-pictorial dream” while staying rigorously close to the text and also providing a Marxist analysis of capitalism and class struggle.

Their films “From The Clouds To The Resistance” (1968) and “Sicilia!,” premiered in the Un Certain Regard section in Cannes.

“Often featuring a non-professional cast – which is the ideal palette for a direct rapport with words – the work of Straub and Huillet is anti-spectacular and profoundly political, but never slips into propaganda,” the Locarno announcement noted.

At 84, Straub continues to make films, most recently autobiographical short ”Où en êtes-vous: Jean Marie Straub?” in 2016.

Straub and Huillet always had close ties with Locarno. “The Chronicle of Anna Magdalena Bach” played there in 1968, their “Antigone” screened on the Piazza Grande in 1992, and “Kommunisten”  premiered out-of-competition in 2014.

Straub will receive the Pardo d’onore Manor in Piazza Grande on Friday night, August 11.

“It is a special honor to be able to recognize the personality and achievement of Jean-Marie Straub,” said Locarno artistic director Carlo Chatrian who added that their films hold a unique and special place in the history of modern film and still have an undeniable influence.

“‘Rigorous’ is a term that has often been used to describe their [filmmaking] practice; watching their films again one also feels how much freedom pulses through every frame – something that is absolutely necessary to ‘digital’ filmmaking [today],”  he noted.

Recipients of the Pardo d’onore award at past editions of the fest include Samuel Fuller, Jean-Luc Godard, Ken Loach, Sydney Pollack, William Friedkin, Jia Zhangke, Alain Tanner, Werner Herzog, Agnès Varda, Michael Cimino, Marco Bellocchio and Alejandro Jodorowsky.

The 70th edition of the Locarno Film Festival, which is dedicated to indie and cutting-edge cinema, will run August 2-12 in the Swiss lakeside city.

The festival lineup will be announced on July 12.

Related storiesSwiss Fests Pact on 'Connect to Reality' Initiative to Boost Local Film IndustryLocarno Film Festival to Honor Swiss Producer Michel Merkt (Exclusive)Locarno Festival First Look Industry Event to Focus on Baltic Cinema »

- Nick Vivarelli

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Locarno to honour 'Sicily!' director Jean-Marie Straub

22 June 2017 4:55 AM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

French auteur premiered his most recent feature, Kommunisten, at the festival in 2014.

French director Jean-Marie Straub will be presented with the Leopard of Honor at the 70th Locarno Film Festival (August 2-12).

Born in France but having worked primarily in Germany, Italy and Switzerland, his filmmaking career has spanned more than sixty years.

Straub, who regularly collaborated with his partner Danielle Huillet (who died in 2006), was known for radical and political films, including From The Clouds To The Resistance in 1968 and Sicilia! in 1999, both of which premiered in the Un Certain Regard strand at the Cannes Film Festival.

His full »

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Emmys 2017: TV’s Top Showrunners Pick Their Favorite Shows

21 June 2017 10:00 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Every awards show reflects the tastes of its voting pool. The Golden Globe Awards are voted on by obscure journalists from outlets no one has ever heard of. The People’s Choice Awards are voted on by people.

But the Emmys are voted on by the group whose opinion is most trusted by the folks who make television — other folks who make television. Those are the individuals who understand not only that making a great piece of television is hard, but also why it’s hard.

Showrunners, being the persons in charge, are the TV professionals who have the most holistic view of the craft. »

- Variety Staff

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Helen Hunt on Her First Emmy Win and Awards Show Nerves

19 June 2017 12:00 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

By 1996, Candice Bergen had had enough. After five Emmy wins for lead actress in a comedy, the “Murphy Brown” star declined further nominations for the part. “Mad About You’s” Helen Hunt picked up her baton. And while NBC’s frank and honest sitcom about married life would eventually garner Hunt four Emmy wins — as well as launch her television directing career — she still cannot fathom why her co-star (and the series’ co-creator) Paul Reiser did not have the same luck with TV Academy voters. Hunt, who this season appeared onscreen in Fox’s “Shots Fired” and also directed episodes of FX’s “Feud” and NBC’s “This Is Us,” reflects on that win for Variety.

The first thing you did when you won your Emmy in 1996 was thank Candice Bergen “for her generosity of spirit.”

Well, the year before she said she thought Helen Hunt would win. She teed me up and then made sure it »

- Whitney Friedlander

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Helen Hunt on Directing ‘Feud’: ‘It’s About What It’s Like to be A Woman As An Artist’

12 June 2017 10:00 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Helen Hunt rose to stardom in NBC’s hit sitcom “Mad About You,” but these days her priority is spending more time behind the camera. This season, she helmed episodes of NBC’s family dramedy “This is Us,” CBS’ comedy “Life in Pieces” — and FX’s old-Hollywood flashback “Feud,” from executive producer Ryan Murphy. (Of course, she also starred in Fox’s limited series crime drama “Shots Fired.”)

Here, she tells Variety about moving from acting to directing, lessons learned from her famous father, and the deeper meaning behind “Feud.”

You started directing when you were on “Mad About You.” Was that an important switch for you?

I always knew that if I wanted to build up mileage [as a director], this would be the place to do it. The crew was on my team and Paul [Reiser] was on my team. And I had great mentors who worked with me: my dad, [director Gordon Hunt], who won a DGA award for directing the »

- Whitney Friedlander

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Win Jeremiah Johnson on Blu-ray

26 May 2017 2:29 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

Author: Competitions

To mark the release of Jeremiah Johnson on 12th June, we’ve been given 2 copies to give away on Blu-ray.

Soured by civilization, Jeremiah Johnson sets out in the mid 1800s to be a mountain man, seeking solitude in a wilderness whose purity he never questioned. His first Rocky Mountain winter almost kills him. Starving and nearly frozen, he finds refuge with a wily old trapper (Will Geer) whose survival teaching includes going eyeball to eyeball with a grizzly.

Robert Redford and two time Academy Award winner Sydney Pollack teamed for the second of their six films together on this box-office hit shot entirely in Utah. Jeremiah Johnson “gets back to Nature” in a way no film ever has before or since.

Please note: This competition is open to UK residents only

a Rafflecopter giveaway

The Small Print

Open to UK residents only The competition will close 12th »

- Competitions

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Tribeca Talks – A fascinating evening with Barbra Streisand with Robert Rodriguez

3 May 2017 9:03 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

Author: James Kleinmann

Saturday evening in New York saw the unlikely pairing of filmmaker Robert Rodriguez and the iconic Barbra Streisand take to the stage at the 16th Tribeca Film Festival for a memorable discussion as part of the Tribeca Talks series.

Rodriguez immediately addressed how the improbable duo came about, revealing that Streisand was the most adored star in his household when he was growing up. When she became the first woman to write, direct, produce and star in a major American movie with Yentil, he was inspired as a budding young filmmaker and his five sisters felt empowered.

Rodriguez shared: “It speaks volumes about the widespread appeal of Barbra Streisand. I grew up in a large Hispanic family of 10 kids in San Antonio, Texas, and in our household, there simply was no bigger star than Barbra Streisand.”

When he finally met Streisand as an adult, he says he »

- James Kleinmann

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1-20 of 50 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


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