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Keith Bearden and Dustin Ingram are pretty silly guys. Both had an abundance to offer when it came to discussing the ins and outs of the filmmaking process, but
If this plot seems familiar, that’s because it’s been done before, and the characters don’t do much to break-out of stereotype (the strict, nagging girlfriend; the wild spirit girl who embraces youth; and the ruffle-no-feathers boy stuck in the middle)
We talked about the challenges of filming on location in rural upstate New York, how to tackle those tricky class differences between the two towns, and getting yourself pumped up for intense acting scenes
In the spirit of An Inconvenient Truth, documentarian Brian Hill has created Climate of Change, a film that covers four continents examining individuals
I thought it was particularly interesting to hear Shapiro talk about how his documentary filmmaking experience affected making his first
Given its dark subject matter and very, very slow pace, Lola seems like a pretty unlikely contender for theatrical release, but would do well at other festivals where audiences are up for the punishment and rewards of tiny foreign films
It has been 15 years since Rwanda was torn apart by a horrific genocide, and though the country has recovered remarkably well, old wounds still run throughout the country
There’s nothing wrong with an old man flying his house to Paradise Falls via balloon, but it likely (and hopefully) won’t inspire anyone to do the same. Metropia’s fictional telling
Van? Check. Location? Check. Masks? Check. Gun? Check. Vic and Danny had it all planned out. Kidnap a young woman, hold her for ransom and take off with the loot. But all that changed when they opted to take Alice Creed
Call me a prude, call me a cynic, but I was so not convinced by this film's arguments about true love and eroticism and whatever other pie-eyed nonsense they were throwing at me
Going into the Tribeca Film Festival, I was under the impression that Michael Winterbottom’s The Killer Inside Me would be considered the most brutal film being shown. While that still may be the case, Andrew Paquin’s Open House certainly gives it a run for its money.
Zoe Vision and Banger Films have announced that Beyond the Lighted Stage will hit theaters in June, with exact cities and dates to be announced later. The band will also be kicking off a 40-city tour at the end of that month
Planet Earth is suffering. From deforestation in Africa and strip mining in Appalachia, to those simply too lazy to recycle empty soda bottles, businesses and individuals are constantly wasting precious natural resources and polluting the air with carbon dioxide and other emissions. Fortunately, there are people trying to do something about it.
It’s silly but not stupid and it doesn’t have a deep meaning, but undoubtedly conjures up some serious emotion. See Meet Monica Velour to get that warm and fuzzy feeling inside – not the dirty kind.
The wonderful thing about My Brothers isn't just that the family relationship worked, but is the linchpin of Fraser's tender and lovely film. Last week I talked to Fraser and his three lead actors
Taking place in a blank kind of American Anywhere, between two nearby towns rife with class tensions, Meskada has a few good ideas marred by any number of mistakes
There are very few things worth risking your life for. Initially, BMX riders were in danger of breaking a bone or suffering a concussion
When walking into a film directed by Jeff Tremaine and produced by Johnny Knoxville, you expect to get something shocking and gruesome a la Jackass, but this isn't the case with Birth of Big Air
William Vincent, played by James Franco, is a mystery. When we are first introduced to his character, he is riding a bus from San Francisco to New York after just missing a plane to Tokyo
Films about decent men tempted to stray by beautiful strangers are nothing new, and neither are stories about love and lust in the big city, but the same old themes get a nice modern spin in Monogamy