SHAME on these filmmakers for making a film like this, full of misinformation and disinformation, to intentionally depress audiences, and make them think there are no alternatives.
Tiger King is the perfect series for our times. A show about narcissists with no sense of self-awareness, rampant cruelty masquerading as morality and law and order, all soaking in a philosophy
Film is always late. The sheer cost, technical expertise and logistical coordination needed to make a film, at least along the lines of the North American industrial model, are prohibitive to the
Unfinished films, lost masterpieces, and stillborn projects assume new lives in documentary form. How The Other Side of the Wind, Shirkers, and Dune endure as non-fiction.
Marcus Lindeen’s latest documentary revisits a 1970s radical social experiment by way of a creative and revelatory re-enactment involving the surviving research participants. For 101 days in the summer of 1973, ten volunteer subjects
You see him everywhere, a large sneering bully of a man. He’s the Donald, the #potus—really, is that so much quicker to say than President?—the orange skinned asshole with the trophy wife
Hate. It’s raw, visceral and, in the rising global craziness of 2018, we see it every day. We also see it on screens. Raoul Peck’s documentary I Am Not Your Negro (2016), inspired by
1968 was a year of cultural and political seismic shifts, marked more by assassinations, strikes and demonstrations than the peace, love and rock ‘n’ roll clichés remembered fondly by Boomers and derided
The Anthropocene is a concept ripe for exploration by documentarians, who have a unique ability to depict the scale of human impact on the world. How films like Anthropocene: The Human Epoch,