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

10 items from 2015

Cannes: New Movies From Pixar, Woody Allen Expected at 68th Film Festival

26 March 2015 11:55 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

There are still three weeks to go before the Cannes Film Festival unveils its official-selection lineup, but so far, the latest Pixar 3D animated extravaganza and new films from Woody Allen, Todd Haynes, Jeff Nichols, Denis Villeneuve and Arnaud Desplechin appear to be securing their positions in the event’s 68th annual edition (May 13-24).

In keeping with his longtime habit of avoiding festival accolades, Allen will likely receive an out-of-competition berth for his 45th feature, “Irrational Man,” starring Joaquin Phoenix and Emma Stone (who starred in the director’s “Magic in the Moonlight”). Among other U.S. fare, Cannes will get an early start on the summer blockbuster season with Disney/Pixar’s feature toon “Inside Out,” marking a second trip to the Croisette for director Pete Docter (who co-helmed with Ronaldo Del Carmen) after his “Up” opened the festival in 2009. As already announced, George Miller’s “Mad Max: Fury Road, »

- Justin Chang and Elsa Keslassy

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'Lost River' (2015) Movie Review

15 March 2015 12:51 PM, PDT | Rope of Silicon | See recent Rope Of Silicon news »

One of the bigger stories out of last year's Cannes Film Festival was the less-than-positive response given to Lost River, the directorial debut of Ryan Gosling. I am sure some of that was amped up in the press due to Gosling's celebrity and, therefore, clickability, but if you were visiting movie websites at the time, it was kind of a difficult story to avoid. I was still curious though. I am not a big fan of Gosling as an actor, but perhaps he would sync up better with me when he is behind the camera. Turns out, not so much. The man has talent, definitely, but I think he needs to learn the difference between being a visual stylist and visual storyteller. He has the stylization in spades, it's the story that could use some work. The title Lost River refers to the town where this story takes place, a »

- Mike Shutt

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2015 True/False Film Fest: The End, A Festival Wrap Up

12 March 2015 7:00 AM, PDT | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »

For being just a brief 4 days, True/False is a densely packed festival, and I mean that in the true celebratory sense, full of not just film screenings, but parades and parties, street bound buskers, live game shows, filmmaking workshops and what-have-you, and it’s all condensed down into a vibrant, but relatively small college town. Everything is within a 10 minute walk. And where else might you walk two blocks and in the process subsequently encounter the likes of Joshua Oppenheimer, Alex Gibney, Nick Broomfield and the Ross Brothers? Paul Sturtz and David Wilson, the founders of True/False have created something truly special here in Columbia, Mo – a glorious celebration of non-fiction filmmaking and the fascinating fault line that separates the unreal from the untruthful.

Interestingly, Alex Gibney’s latest feature peddles only truth, but deals with the murky myths of a science fiction pseudo-religion. Based on Lawrence Wright’s exposé of Scientology, »

- Jordan M. Smith

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Shooting Romance in NYC with the iPhone 6

17 February 2015 2:32 PM, PST | Filmmaker Magazine - Blog | See recent Filmmaker Magazine news »

Here’s a nifty behind-the-scenes featurette on the iPhone 6 shooting of Tristan Pope‘s short film, Romance in NYC. The film is shot entirely from the first-person perspective, like Lady in the Lake and Enter the Void, and the mobility of the iPhone enabled the director/camera operator to play the role of the first-person protagonist. As you’ll see in the video, Pope lets his own hands and arms enter and exit frame, aided by variety of gear — including a Gorillapod — as well as well-choreographed production assistants. »

- Scott Macaulay

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Listen: Johnny Jewel's Theme Music For Ryan Gosling's 'Lost River'

5 February 2015 6:24 AM, PST | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Earlier this week brought the first trailer for Ryan Gosling’s much derided directorial debut “Lost River.” The striking dreamlike imagery of the trailer —photographed by “Enter The Void” and “Spring Breakers” Dp Benoit Debie— was cut to the equally gorgeous score from Johnny Jewel, and an excerpt from that soundtrack has arrived online. The Jewel and Gosling relationship stretches back to 2011’s “Drive," when Jewel scored the Nicolas Winding Refn film before the studio replaced it with a Cliff Martinez score. A pair of songs from Jewels’ bands did end up on the soundtrack to great effect —Chromatics’ ”Tick of the Clock“ and Desire’s ”Under Your Spell"— but it’s clear that he still had that itch to score a film and he’s scratched it pretty well with Gosling’s film. Our review from last year’s Cannes may have been ultimately disappointed by “the emptiness at [the] center” of Gosling’s film, »

- Cain Rodriguez

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Cinematographers pick the best-shot films of all time

4 February 2015 12:31 PM, PST | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

Stumbling across that list of best-edited films yesterday had me assuming that there might be other nuggets like that out there, and sure enough, there is American Cinematographer's poll of the American Society of Cinematographers membership for the best-shot films ever, which I do recall hearing about at the time. But they did things a little differently. Basically, in 1998, cinematographers were asked for their top picks in two eras: films from 1894-1949 (or the dawn of cinema through the classic era), and then 1950-1997, for a top 50 in each case. Then they followed up 10 years later with another poll focused on the films between 1998 and 2008. Unlike the editors' list, though, ties run absolutely rampant here and allow for way more than 50 films in each era to be cited. I'd love to see what these lists would look like combined, however. I imagine "Citizen Kane," which was on top of the 1894-1949 list, »

- Kristopher Tapley

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Ryan Gosling's 'Lost River' is finally on its way but remember, you're supposed to hate it

4 February 2015 10:00 AM, PST | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

What's in a name? Put Jean-Luc Godard on a 3D art film and you have "Goodbye to Language," one of the most overrated films I've ever seen come out of a festival (seriously, don't get me started on that one). Throw Ryan Gosling on "Lost River" and you have critics calling it a disaster before the first frame. What would have happened if the credits of these two 2014 Cannes Film Festival selections had been flipped? Or, what if each movie had been made by unknown filmmakers? Let's be frank, shall we? The reaction would have been much, much different. As someone who was sitting in the theater for the first screening of "Lost River," I can tell you the international critics on hand had their knives ready even before the lights went down. You can imagine the mentality, can't you? "Gosling? Ryan Gosling is debuting his first film at Cannes of all places? »

- Gregory Ellwood

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Trailer Watch: Ryan Gosling’s Lost River

3 February 2015 10:26 AM, PST | Filmmaker Magazine - Blog | See recent Filmmaker Magazine news »

Ryan Gosling’s directorial debut Lost River was torn limb from limb by critics at Cannes, followed by the news that it would be a straight to VOD release. The latter appears to have been an overreaction, as Warner Brothers quickly confirmed it’s set to receive a day and date limited spring run, but in any event, it’s a significant demotion for someone of Gosling’s pedigree at the hands of a major studio. The first trailer is now out, and I’m getting definite shades of Malick, Lynch and Tarkovsky, with Benoît Debie’s colorful lensing recalling his work on IrreversibleEnter the Void and Spring Breakers, in particular. There’s […] »

- Sarah Salovaara

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Top 100 Most Anticipated Foreign Films of 2015: #8. Gaspar Noé’s Love

9 January 2015 9:00 AM, PST | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »


Director: Gaspar Noé // Writer: Gaspar Noé

The most controversial director in our top ten list has to be Argentinean director Gaspar Noé, who has made an infamous name for himself with a trio of French titles, beginning with 1998’s I Stand Alone, which starred a grizzled Philippe Nahon (who many should recognize for an equally unsettling role in Aja’s 2003 film High Tension) as a butcher spiraling into a violent rampage. But it was Noe’s 2002 title, Irreversible, which still makes entries on many lists documenting the most shocking or disturbing films ever made, thanks mostly to a nine minute rape scene featuring Monica Bellucci. And if we thought he couldn’t outdo himself there, Noe managed to do so with controversial Enter the Void (2009), in which the soul of a drug dealer is our guide through the underbelly of Tokyo, starring Paz de la Huerta in a terribly underrated performance. »

- Nicholas Bell

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Top 100 Most Anticipated Foreign Films of 2015: #40. Lucile Hadzihalilovic’s Evolution

8 January 2015 6:00 AM, PST | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »


Director: Lucile Hadzihalilovic // Writers: Alanté Kavaïté, Lucile Hadzihalilovic

While she’s mostly known for having co-written Gaspar Noe’s infamous 2009 film, Enter the Void, Lucile Hadzihalilovic is an accomplished director of her own right, having made the underappreciated 2004 film Innocence (trailer below), which is a strange, meditative, and very creepy film about a boarding school for young girls and starred Marion Cotillard. Now, she’s back over a decade later with her sophomore film, Evolution. The story revolves around 11-year-old Nicolas, who lives with his mother in a seaside housing estate. The only place that ever sees any activity is the hospital. It is there that all the boys from the village are forced to undergo strange medical trials that attempt to disrupt the phases of evolution. Hadzihalilovic cites The Island of Dr. Moreau as inspiration, and the film stars Roxane Duran (supporting player from The White Ribbon, 17 Girls, »

- Nicholas Bell

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

10 items from 2015

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