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Zelig
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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009

5 items from 2016


Red-Carpet Exclusive Portraits: Woody Allen for ‘Café Society’

25 July 2016 8:51 PM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Chicago – He is one of the most prolific American directors of the modern cinema era, and has also forged a career as stand-up comedian, actor, playwright and screenplay artist. He is Woody Allen, and he walked the Red Carpet at the Chicago History Museum on July 21st, 2016, for his new film ‘Café Society.’

The film is his 47th feature film as writer/director, from “What’s Up, Tiger Lily” (1966) to the present day, and highlights Allen’s strengths as an artist. “Café Society” is filled with romance, heartbreak and the glamour of 1930s Hollywood, and features Steve Carrell, Jesse Eisenberg, Kristen Stewart, Blake Lively, Corey Stoll and Parker Posey. It is schedule for nationwide release on July 29th, 2016

Woody Allen’s Latest Film is ‘Café Society, Releasing Nationwide on July 29th, 2016

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

Woody Allen was born Allen Stewart Konigsberg in Brooklyn, »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Woody Allen: A Career in 20 Hilarious, Brilliant Lines

13 July 2016 9:17 AM, PDT | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

This Friday, Café Society, the latest release from writer/director/comic godhead Woody Allen, waltzes into theaters — the 47th feature Allen has directed over a career spanning 50 years. (Yes, we're counting New York Stories.) He's had box-office successes and outright bombs, Oscar-winning masterpieces and critically panned duds. But regardless of his movies' receptions (and the reoccurring rumors about his personal life), he's managed to pump out a film a year with impressive regularity. Some key elements have stayed the same — once a jazz clarinet slinks onto the soundtrack, audiences know exactly who they're dealing with. »

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Woody Allen: A Career in 20 Hilarious, Brilliant Lines

13 July 2016 9:17 AM, PDT | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

This Friday, Café Society, the latest release from writer/director/comic godhead Woody Allen, waltzes into theaters — the 47th feature Allen has directed over a career spanning 50 years. (Yes, we're counting New York Stories.) He's had box-office successes and outright bombs, Oscar-winning masterpieces and critically panned duds. But regardless of his movies' receptions (and the reoccurring rumors about his personal life), he's managed to pump out a film a year with impressive regularity. Some key elements have stayed the same — once a jazz clarinet slinks onto the soundtrack, audiences know exactly who they're dealing with. »

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Watch: 5-Minute Video Essay Explores The Darkness Of Cinematographer Gordon Willis

1 April 2016 11:13 AM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

It’s safe to say that many of cinema’s finest have been overlooked and underappreciated during their lifetime, missing out on Oscar trophies and nominations as well as critical and commercial success. One man who was certainly overlooked by the Academy was Gordon Willis, the cinematographer behind some of the most iconic films in history: “The Godfather” and “The Godfather Part II.” Read More: Watch: Video Tribute To The Work Of Legendary Cinematographer Gordon Willis Willis is best known for the deep blacks and rich textures he imbued in every movie he worked on, earning him the nickname "The Prince of Darkness." In addition to his work on the ‘Godfather’ trilogy, Willis made a handful of films with Woody Allen, “All The President's Men,” and many more over his 30-year career. Eventually, Willis was nominated for his work on Allen’s “Zelig” and “The Godfather Part III,” though he »

- Gary Garrison

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Oscar’S Year Of Visual Effects, and The Art Of Seeing And Believing

6 February 2016 9:16 AM, PST | Trailers from Hell | See recent Trailers from Hell news »

If you have been living and routinely interacting with other human beings over the last month, you’ve probably heard one or two words involving this year’s Academy Awards and the heated controversy over the startling lack of both films and people of color among the nominees. Personally, I think that the real focus of concern ought to be less on the back end-- awards handed out for films which were financed and/or studio-approved, scheduled for production and filmed perhaps as much as two or three years ago-- and more on addressing the lack of cultural and intellectual and experiential diversity among those who have the power to make the decisions as to what films get made in the first place. This is no sure-fire way to ensure that there will be a richer and more consistent representation of diverse creative voices when it comes time for Hollywood »

- Dennis Cozzalio

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