Francesco Rosi, who directed Moment of Truth, makes films with a message, and in this film the message arrives in
"I don't know any of them. They're not my friends," remarked one clean-cut Harvard student as a Vietnam protest march
The past five years has seen a renaissance of the cinema in Eastern Europe, with most of the activity located
One can well imagine that James B. Meriwether, the fine Southern critic who edited this collection of William Faulkner's Essays,
When Arthur Schlesinger Jr. let loose his thunderbolt against Dean Rusk last Sunday, the liberal wing of the Democratic Party
A Choice I Made, a film about a group of Peace Corps volunteers in India, will surprise you. Made in
The life of a career diplomat in the United States Foreign Service varies from chasing llamas across the barren hills
Les Abysses, based on the actual double murder committed in 1933 by the Papin sisters, was assured of a favorable
Now that the New Wave in the French cinema has finally run its course, critics both in Europe and this
Cambridge film-buffs should be especially happy to see the French New Wave pop out of the Brattle's thirteenth birthday cake.
The very idea of the Charles Playhouse staging Brecht's magnum opus, Galileo, might draw a gasp of astonishment. The play
The present peace push stems from several indications of increased willingness to negotiate which came from Hanoi late this fall.
The recent announcement that the United States will increase its commitment in Vietnam to the Korean-war level of 400,000 men
Michelangelo Antonioni, in The Red Desert, has finally made a film which can be called entirely cinematic. With the added
Premier Ky of South Vietnam told a British reporter last summer that he had only one hero--Hitler--and that "Vietnam needed