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Page One: Inside the New York Times (2011)

Trailer
2:33 | Trailer

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Unprecedented access to the New York Times newsroom yields a complex view of the transformation of a media landscape fraught with both peril and opportunity.

Director:

Andrew Rossi
3 wins & 9 nominations. See more awards »

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Photos

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Sarah Ellison Sarah Ellison ... Herself
Larry Ingrassia Larry Ingrassia ... Himself
David Carr ... Himself
Dennis Crowley Dennis Crowley ... Himself
Bruce Headlam Bruce Headlam ... Himself
Evan Williams Evan Williams ... Himself
Richard Perez-Pena Richard Perez-Pena ... Himself
Paul Steiger Paul Steiger ... Himself
Clay Shirky Clay Shirky ... Himself
Markos Moulitsas Markos Moulitsas ... Himself
Brian Stelter ... Himself
Seth Mnookin Seth Mnookin ... Himself
Alex S. Jones Alex S. Jones ... Himself
Nicholas Lemann ... Himself
Ian Fisher Ian Fisher ... Himself
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Storyline

During the most tumultuous time for media in generations, filmmaker Andrew Rossi gains unprecedented access to the newsroom at The New York Times. For a year, he follows journalists on the paper's Media Desk, a department created to cover the transformation of the media industry. Through this prism, a complex view emerges of a media landscape fraught with both peril and opportunity, especially at the Times itself. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

This year, the biggest story is their own.

Genres:

Documentary

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language including some sexual references | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

Official Facebook | Official site

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

29 September 2011 (Denmark) See more »

Also Known As:

Untitled New York Times Project See more »

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Box Office

Opening Weekend USA:

$28,911, 17 June 2011, Limited Release

Gross USA:

$1,067,028, 16 October 2011
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital

Color:

Color
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Did You Know?

Quotes

Shane Smith: I'm a regular guy and I go to these places and I go, "OK, everyone talked to me about cannibalism, right? Everyone talked about cannibalism." Now I'm getting a lot of shit for talking about cannibalism. Whatever. Everyone talked to me about cannibalism! That's fucking crazy! So the actual... our audience goes, 'That's fucking insane, like, that's nuts!' The New York Times, meanwhile, is writing about surfing, and I'm sitting there going like, 'You know what? I'm not going to talk about surfing,...
[...]
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Connections

Featured in De wereld draait door: Episode #6.173 (2011) See more »

Soundtracks

Lost in Detroit
Written and performed by Rolfe Kent
From the motion picture Up in the Air (2009)
Courtesy of Paramount Pictures
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User Reviews

Re Paper thin insights, Weekend Australian Review Sept 24-25
9 October 2011 | by jystingSee all my reviews

In his review of the documentary Page One: Inside the New York Times (Paper thin insights, Weekend Australian Review Sept 24-25) Lynden Barber ascribes "pomposity" to the Time's "olde-timey font and (page) layout." I disagree- in its bid to be more appealing and easier to read, the layout and font chosen are tastefully attention-drawing and pleasing to look at. Indeed I consider the highly characteristic New York Times nameplate a historical objet d'art. Such strongly-felt reactions to the visual elements of typography used by the New York Times suggests that the typeface form of letters selected for headlines and article text as well as page layout are designed to evoke visceral responses in profoundly subliminal ways.

The impact of fonts and page layouts is not just an esoteric aside. The style used for letters, characters and text are designed to create a readable, coherent and visually satisfying whole that works without the reader being aware.Where spoken language relies on tone of voice or gesture to convey emotion, the visual form of the written word possesses mysterious connotative properties. Ultimately, a world without charismatically constructed letters, numerals and symbols leads to unengaging newspapers, whether online or in print.

Joseph Y Ting


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