The Cyber Wars have just begun, and “The Interview” hacking shows it could dampen satire and parody.
This Annie is quite unlike the original 1977 musical, or the 1982 movie adaptation. Instead it has undergone a hip-hop reimagining, Cameron DIaz can’t sing but surely chews the scenery.
Jennifer Kent’s “The Babadook” is a sensitive, yet terrifying film with the ring of truth about it. I think you will be hearing a lot about it in the coming weeks.
Because DIsney is great at both musicals and fairy tales, and Meryl Streep at everything she does, Into the Woods is going to rake in the awards with Three Golden Globe nominations already. Can Meryl Streep do Sondheim justice? Watch our clip.
James Franco and Chris Dowd are the main attraction, but a panel preceding the film will reveal the behind-the-scenes activity of producing John Steinbeck’s classic “Of Mice and Men” for a new generation.
The artists who create the special effects we see in today’s films often work right here in the Berkshires, and this new Berkshire Museum series at Little Cinema let’s us get an up-close look at how it is all done.
Sundance Institute Theatre Program will present Lucy Alibar’s “Throw Me on the Burnpile and Light Me Up” on Dec. 6, 2014.
Gilroy is his name. Wildly popular thrillers are his game. He talks about the act of building suspense on film.
From Lotte Reiniger in the 1920’s to Great Barrington’s legendary Joan Ackermann, women have had a unique – and much needed – voice in the overwhelming men’s world of filmmaking.
McNally wrote the play not to be controversial, but to find his way back to a spiritual life as a gay man.
Never doubt the ability of James Franco to make audiences double over with laughter even as his latest film, “The Interview” might actually provoke an international incident.
We talk with Streb about her work which intertwines the disciplines of dance, athletics, boxing, rodeo, the circus, and Hollywood stunt-work, captured on film by Catherine Gund.