The forensic emphasis on detail that Fincher will bring to Gone Girl's minefield of ever-unfolding secrets may speak to the essence of this ambitiously far-flung cultural event.
The day before the release of The Zero Theorem, we sat down with the 73-year-old auteur and expatriate Python to discuss the film's many meanings and anti-meanings.
Wary as he may be about our conversation becoming too personal, some of the British actor's answers may reveal more than he's planned.
We spoke with Benson about his friendship with Jessica Chastain, whittling Him and Her down to Them, and that time that Malick handed him the camera monitor on The Tree of Life.
At this year's Toronto International Film Festival, we chatted with Korine about his commitment to 35mm film, the insufferability of record collectors, and the scourge of compromise.
Murdoch spoke to us about his songwriting rituals, preferring breakfast to the rock n' roll lifestyle, and things he believes he has in common with Quentin Tarantino.
The filmmaker spoke with us recently about the genesis of Love Is Strange and his feelings about love and New York City.
On a glowing August morning, he discussed his 20-plus film catalogue with an unsentimental acuity that betrays his age and a gentlemanly aplomb.
The great English actor's voice is a wonderful contradiction: rough and smooth at once, like sandpaper worn beyond use.
We wanted to exalt the most exemplary of the medium's virtues, whether they be richly emotional narrative experiences or invigorating bouts of tactile fun.
The filmmaker told me about not directing Joaquin Phoenix, his increasingly personal links to his films, and what he loves most about New York City.
As the actress recalls her early goals and ambitions, her memories mirror the themes of James Gray's The Immigrant itself.
The filmmaker admitted to us that Isabelle was a mystery to him—one he constantly tried to crack amid the process of making Young and Beautiful.
This is the film festival as cultural event, easily earning its reputation as a major happening for New York cinephiles of all inclinations.
She suggests a cosmic force manifest as she ruminates on immorality, lost loves and unsatisfied longings, fears and secrets, even fish and the Darkness.
The writer-director of Under the Skin shares a preference of viewing formal details as afterthoughts—elements that, fittingly, find their place as the whole takes shape.
The actor and director spoke of the working conditions under which men like Cesar Chavez worked and his understanding of the man's legacy.
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