Jason Gorber chats with actor-turned-filmmaker Macon Blair (Blue Ruin, Green Room) about his Sundance hit I don’t feel at home in this world anymore.
Is John Wick: Chapter 2 as wickedly fun as the first iteration?
Director Adam Smith on his debut feature Trespass Against Us, working with Michael Fassbender and Brendan Gleeson, the film's Chemical Brothers score, and Doctor Who!
Peter Berg's Patriots Day takes a tragedy that's still fresh in our memories and makes something that's equal parts thrilling and harrowing.
Passengers is bad in ways you haven't even heard about yet.
After the Skywalker tale is told, will there still be room for energizing, cinematic stories set in that galaxy far, far away?
We spoke with Star Trek artists/ alumni/ archivists Michael and Denise Okuda about rediscovering their favourite show with Star Trek: The Original Series – The Roddenberry Vault, now on Blu-ray.
We speak with director John Madden (Shakespeare in Love) about his new political thriller Miss Sloane, working with Jessica Chastain again, and the junk he finds hard to throw away.
Dork Shelf's Jason Gorber speaks with director Leo Matsuda and producer Sean Lurie, the filmmakers behind the newest Disney short, Inner Workings.
Manchester by the Sea director Kenneth Lonergan discusses his the film, the travails of bringing it to the screen, and the notion of “authenticity” and how it shapes his work.
Manchester by the Sea stars Casey Affleck and Michelle Williams discuss the challenges of bringing this raw tale of loss and reconnection to the big screen and more.
Moana marks another step in the right direction for Disney's revamped animation studio.
We spoke with Elle star Isabelle Huppert about bringing the character to life, working with Paul Verhoeven, and about movies that continue to drive her own passion.
Master filmmaker Paul Verhoeven discusses his controversial new film Elle, the power of Isabelle Huppert, and the abortive attempts to make the provocative movie stateside.
Bolstered by Isabelle Huppert’s magnificence, Elle is simply astonishing.
Loving is an astonishingly humanist film, one that drops bombast in favour of a cool, concise storyline.
Arrival is one of the most extraordinary, affecting films of the year, a delicate balance between intellect and passion, finding ways to entertain while opening one’s mind up.