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2015 | 2014 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2006

4 items from 2015


Discover: The SundanceNow Doc Club & Their Truth Telling Risk-Takers

11 February 2015 5:00 AM, PST | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

The Independent filmmaker’s nirvana we all know as Sundance showed audiences yet again that honesty is hot right now and documentaries, those cinematic observations of real life, are in the midst of a renaissance.

A large number of films that were lauded this year by critics and filmgoers were either visual journalism features or shorts, or based in fact story tellers. From documentaries Going Clear: Scientology And The Prison Of Belief (an exposé of Scientology), 3½ Minutes (the case of Jordan Davis and the danger and subjectivity of Florida’s Stand Your Ground self-defence laws), and The Wolfpack (the mesmerising story of six home-schooled children who had spent the entirety of their life locked inside their Lower East Side Manhattan apartment), to fact-based films The End Of The Tour (dramatisation of the five-day interview between novelist David Foster Wallace and Rolling Stone reporter David Lipsky), A Walk In The Woods »

- Sacha Hall

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John Marsh Could Become First Director Oscar-Nommed for Doc Feature and Feature Film

14 January 2015 6:30 AM, PST | Scott Feinberg | See recent Scott Feinberg news »

By Anjelica Oswald

Managing Editor

Making the transition from documentary to feature film — or vice versa — can be difficult, but some filmmakers are well-known for jumping between the two styles. Bennett Miller, whose directorial debut was the documentary The Cruise, has made three feature films, including this year’s Oscar contender Foxcatcher.

The Theory of Everything, another of this year’s Oscar contenders, was directed by James Marsh, who received an Oscar nomination for his documentary Man on Wire (2008), which showcases Philippe Petit’s unauthorized high-wire walk between the World Trade Center buildings in 1974. He is also well-known for his documentary Project Nim (2011), about a chimpanzee raised like a human child. Both films garnered him BAFTA nominations: Man on Wire for best British film and Project Nim for best documentary. If Marsh, who received a BAFTA nomination for directing The Theory of Everything, is nominated for a best director Oscar, »

- Anjelica Oswald

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Could Dan Gilroy Become the Sixth Director Oscar-Nommed for First Feature?

13 January 2015 6:56 AM, PST | Scott Feinberg | See recent Scott Feinberg news »

By Anjelica Oswald

Managing Editor 

Screenwriter Dan Gilroy made his directorial this year with Nightcrawler, which stars Jake Gyllenhaal as a corrupt freelance crime reporter who will do anything to get a story. Since the film’s premiere at the Toronto Film Festival, it’s garnered Oscar buzz and has been compared to best picture winner Crash (2004).  It holds a 95 percent positive rating on Rotten Tomatoes, was named one of AFI’s top 10 films of the year and received four BAFTA nominations, as well as three Critics’ Choice Awards. Gyllenhaal has earned Golden Globe, Screen Actors Guild and Critics’ Choice acting nominations. If Gilroy were to earn a nomination for best director, like Crash did, he would become the sixth director in the 21st century to achieve that accolade.

Tony Gilroy, Dan’s older brother, earned his first Oscar nomination for Michael Clayton (2007), his directorial debut. He was also nominated for best original screenplay. »

- Anjelica Oswald

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First Look 2015

6 January 2015 6:13 AM, PST | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

For Astoria’s Museum of the Moving Image to house an event like the First Look series—opening this Friday and running through January 18—is a cinematic blessing. Here, in its fourth year, you’ll find undistributed gems, but, though its similarities to other festivals halt with “undistributed,” the curation of the series is precise and impeccable, giving an illusion of intimacy. This year, with selections from Omer Fast, Gina Telaroli, and Jessica Hausner, there’s a stress on waking nightmares; films whose atmospheres are bone chilling in both overt and subtle ways.

Ville Marie

Opening with a title card dedicating the film to Carlos Lorenzo, Ville Marie—one of the many experimental films being exhibited during the series—intentionally or otherwise becomes a living fever dream, its use of double and reverse exposure reminiscent of E. Elias Merhige’s horror experiment Begotten. That film sought to expose the horror of creation, »

- Kyle Turner

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2015 | 2014 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2006

4 items from 2015


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