I've often called documentary my favorite kind of film, knowing full well that the label designates less a defined genre than a usefully malleable description. What does a documentary have? An unscripted, nonfictional story; interviews; footage candidly shot — maybe.
The second screen app to be used during the movie will give extra clues, pictures and other media to offer extra engagement inside the story line. The mobile device and the motion picture will seamlessly work together.
On a romantic comedy that posits (virtual) romance as a commodity.
..Even though we spend more time staring into screens than into a lover's eyes, it's hard to believe that anyone would ever choose to be in a relationship with a machine. The makers of such technologies will need to present such relationships as normal, familiar, and it seems plausible that they will turn to vintage objects and skeuomorphic iconography such as we see in the technology of Her to do so. Still, I predict that the backlash to this evolved form of human-computer interaction will be even more fervent than the current rhetoric of digital dualism, which preaches that the URL and the IRL spheres are and should be separate. We'll be urged to disconnect, go outside, and be with real people in real life. It will be difficult to accept that this is real life, and real love too, and that the other is not. Her unapologetically explores the uncomfortable truth of our coming reality.
BBC Four's In Search of Mœbius. I don't know what would constitute a non-banal manner of death — or, for that matter, a banal one — but nobody familiar with modern comic art could believe that Jean Giraud, also known as Mœbius, could possibly have...
Akira Kurosawa, 'subtract ‘movies,’ and the result is ‘zero.’” Donald Richie, the 20th century's preeminent Western critic of Japanese film, quoted that line when writing a remembrance of the 20th century's preeminent Japanese filmmaker.
I’m not an expert on horror movies, but I know when my heart rate has doubled. “World War Z” is the most gratifying action spectacle in years, and one reason for its success is that Brad Pitt doesn’t play a superhero.
Think assigned seating and table service are the future of the movie theater? Think bigger. Andrei Severny argues that what we now call "movie theaters" will soon be theme parks of the mind - but storytelling is here to stay.