This article was originally published on June 5th 2013, Stanley Kubrick: the exhibition can now be seen as part of the Toronto International Film Festival between October 31st 2014 to January 25th 2015. Cinephiles and art lovers alike who will make the trek to the Los Angeles County Museum of Art (LACMA) to see the popular… Read more »
Articles Tagged Making Films
New York Film Festival’s transmedia track, Convergence, gets a visit from The Independent’s Anisha Jhaveri. She reviews two audience-driven projects, Immigrant Nation and Artifact of Fukushima: Selections From Unknown Spring.
Michael Apted talked with Canon’s factory workers and artisans in Japan, as well as the filmmakers who have used those lenses, in his latest documentary, Bending the Light. Rebecca Reynolds caught up with him (on camera!) at the Traverse City Film Festival.
This year, Camden International Film Festival’s annual Points North Documentary Film Forum adds a new documentary fellowship opportunity. Five full-package fellowships will be announced in early September.
With Boyhood, “Richard Linklater, already one of America’s most persistently inventive independent filmmakers, has made movie history with the longest real-time dramatic memoir,” writes senior critic Kurt Brokaw. Read his mostly admiring review here.
With her short film <i>After Ella</i>, Marie-Emmanuelle Hartness turned the heads of Cannes’ programming committee. In fact, she’s at the notable fest this minute! Her expertise ranges from acting to directing to producing to writing and her film achievements span fact and fiction. Learn more about why she’s a spectacular choice for 10 to Watch in 2014.
Producer Effie T. Brown has high hopes for the satire she produced, <em>Dear White People</em>, as it makes the rounds on the festival circuit and preps for an October theatrical release. Check out why she’s on our 10 to Watch list this year.
Tired of all of the talk about making a movie? Take action today by signing up for one of more than a dozen short film challenges where you write, shoot, edit, and screen your film sometimes in 48 hours or less.