Parts of the episode play like one of David Lynch’s hermetically sealed surrealist short films.
The first two episodes of the new season are largely preoccupied with sowing the seeds for later developments.
Throughout the documentary, the undisguised regret and longing of David Lynch’s reminiscences are often startling.
Dennis Lim offers a wealth of poignant anecdotes that elaborate on David Lynch without attempting to reductively “explain” him as a human or a creative.
The film finally nets the beautiful, evocative disc it’s long deserved, in a rare case of reality fulfilling a dream.
Ondi Timoner’s documentary about Russell Brand basically gives the English comedian turned “activist” a free pass.
The power of the film is the endurance of an Elvis Presley song (or two), the staying power of a children’s movie, and the sight and sound of a match being struck.
The film receives a gorgeous and exacting transfer that should surpass even a prickly cinephile’s greatest fantasies.
Why are they laughing?
There’s homage, and then there’s the new poster for Alexander Payne’s Nebraska.
It feels like an introductory chapter to a more substantive, sprawling study of the actor.
Mahatma Gandhi is—and always has been—many things to many people, but a sex symbol?
The Big Dream is briefly amusing, consistently strange, but rarely resonant.
Monstrosity, terror, and horror all correspond in some way to chaos in its old-fashioned sense and with chaos in its scientific sense.
Check out which films feel shy of making our list of the greatest films of the 1990s.
Let’s just say that Carmen Maura, Jennifer Jones, and Bill Cosby have more in common than you might have thought.