Incoming Film Exec and wellness revolutionary Claire N. Park intends on building a reputation as the most laid-back exec the Arts board has ever seen.
It might do one well to forget for a moment that the franchise is probably a ploy by the Rowling industrial complex to ensure the continued indulgence of Harry Potter fans.
Throughout her illustrious career, Callas was as beloved as she was excoriated for not being perfect, for missteps that probably wouldn’t ensnare a man of the same stature.
“El Ángel” is ultimately a bland rehashing of the bare-bones, empirical events of Puch’s career, as Ortega, in favor of obsessive aestheticization, papers over details that demand creative dramatization.
Jonah Hill is like that one rare high school teacher who vibes with his students in a strangely fraternal way, which is to say that he understands teenagers.
Each "30 Rock" episode is a whirlwind, a screwball adventure packed with wisecracks that’ll whiz by if you don’t pay careful attention.
Happy endings by screenwriter Aline Brosh McKenna ’89 are particularly satisfying in that they are both generous and understated.
“We’ve been watching them ever since eighth grade...and we just kind of grew up with them,” said one attendee of the Hank Green event.
The tone of the night modulated unpredictably from bland to perfectly, spontaneously sentimental, to slightly zany and affectatious, in no particular order.
The best part about fall is clearly the massive slate of new shows! Here are five of the best new and returning shows.
"‘Oh, are they good Asians or bad Asians?’ How about, are we good filmmakers or bad filmmakers? Good actors or bad actors?” Claire N. Park sits down with cast and crew of Crazy Rich Asians.
“I wanted to give these women a fair voice,” Sofia Coppola said.
With a little more concentrated emotional floridity, Balaker could have hit the sweet spot between mawkishly sentimental and tediously informative.
“The challenge to the viewer, and the responsibility to shoulder, for the privilege of getting to see a censored film, is to try to do something constructive and good after seeing it."
Ramen chefs, poised mere feet away from their customers, are generous stewards of a hallowed, religiously meditative experience