The director and composer of the Jude Law-Carrie Coon drama The Nest sit down to talk about their collaboration.
Burnham and Georgiou track down another clue to the Burn, while the former reevaluates their true place on the Discovery.
Disney+ tries to replicate the giddy anarchy of Star Wars‘ most infamous work of media, but it doesn’t […]
Michael Angelo Covino and Kyle Marvin talk about turning their acclaimed short about fractured friendships into a feature.
Rebekka Karijord and Jon Ekstrand talk about the complex process behind scoring Hulu’s Greta Thunberg documentary.
Nathan Grossman dutifully peels back the rhetoric of Greta Thunberg’s crusade against climate change to show a young girl driven to do the right thing.
Shalini Kantayya’s documentary is a chilling primer on the ways technology reflects the flaws of the systems that create and use it.
The Discovery crew recenters itself in this new future, and Adira connects to her new self and her lost love.
As the year winds down, we celebrate the films of Hollywood’s most high-profile female filmmaker, from her novel genre beginnings to her prestige political present.
The LA-based musician reminisces on his work on the idiosyncratic AMC dramedy, and how its psychedelic sounds reflect on his new solo work.
October’s Criterion offerings include one of the most soulful depictions of Black life in the ’70s, and Bong Joon-ho’s Oscar-winning 2019 masterpiece.
From ’70s mob thrillers to docs that stretch their genre definitions, AFI Fest closes with some elegant entries.
Aaron Moorhead and Justin Benson continue their hot streak of inventive, idiosyncratic science fiction with a refreshingly heartfelt time-travel thriller.
We learn more about the far-flung future of the show’s new setting, as the Discovery crew adjust to their new surroundings.
Sacha Baron Cohen returns to mess with America once again, but finds it hard to troll a populace that’s already trolling themselves.
Two stellar docs — one about the dangers of place, the other the flexibility of identity — screen at AFI Fest.
The latest cinematic attempt to understand one of comedy’s most tragic success stories celebrates its subject’s life until it can’t any longer.
Hao Wu’s fly-on-the-wall glimpse of China’s 76-day coronavirus lockdown is a startling portrait of resilience and helplessness.