NYT > Movies
After almost 40 years, she has reels of memorable film, a pile of awards and plenty of perspective on the current battle of the sexes.
Mr. Gottfried was a calming, levelheaded influence on the talented but ornery screenwriter Paddy Chayefsky for more than a decade.
Kathleen Kennedy, Nina Shaw and other female powerbrokers spearheaded the idea, and top agents, studio chief executives union leaders have signed on.
The filmmaker stepped down from his production company Thursday, after he wrote that he had engaged in sexual misconduct dating to his college days.
Rainn Wilson and Patricia Arquette play the parents of a girl who gets the titular treatment in this unsuccessful comedy.
From Douglas Sirk to Todd Haynes and points in between, Lincoln Center’s Dennis Lim discusses the Film Society’s sprawling series “Emotion Pictures.”
Beloved characters in some of our favorite holiday films set truly poor examples. What were they thinking?
The French director’s films, currently on the streaming site Filmstruck, have more to say to us now than they ever have.
She talks about her leap from the Disney Channel’s “K.C. Undercover” into adult fare as a trapeze artist in “The Greatest Showman.”
This German filmmaker, writer and philosopher has been named the most influential person in the art world by a British magazine. But she sees value in even the poorest image.
The National Theater’s adaptation of this animated classic adds more music and mischievousness — all in the hands of the director of the new Harry Potter show.
Films from Europe and the Mideast also made the nine-title list, which the academy will cull to five in January.
As he prepares to sell off much of 21st Century Fox, the 86-year-old magnate is testing the ties that bind the family-run fief.
The American filmmaker chases down clues and tries to exorcise demons as he tackles the biggest case of his career.
This documentary from Thomas Morgan, about a female entrepreneur establishing a business just south of Beirut, is a stirring tale of empowerment.
Ferdinand, the picture-book bull that is actually quite tame, gets new life in a computer-animated adaptation from Carlos Saldanha.
Fire destroyed the art-house movie theater a year ago. Locals came to its rescue, exceeding their $8 million fund-raising target for its restoration.
The true-crime documentary lays out a persuasive case for reasonable doubt in the case against Jens Soering, who was convicted, along with his girlfriend.
This decades-spanning melodrama chronicles the rivalries and heartbreaks of a dance troupe in Mao’s China.
Liam O’Donnell’s genre-hopping film takes its characters from Los Angeles to Laos, but risks losing its audience along the way.
In this droll comedy from Pavan Moondi, a pair of feckless layabouts are assigned to video-record a wedding at a Mexican resort. Mishaps ensue.
Mr. Brown’s movie became an unlikely hit when it was released nationally in 1966 and helped change the way surfers are perceived.
Mr. Harvey began as a film editor, filling that role on “Dr. Strangelove,” but ended up directing Katharine Hepburn in several movies.
“Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri” and “Mudbound” get boosts while “The Post” and “Phantom Thread” are shut out of the actors guild awards.
“I took action,” the director Ridley Scott said of his whirlwind reshoot of “All the Money in the World,” which featured Christopher Plummer in a role originally filmed by Mr. Spacey.
Championing actresses and nodding at #MeToo, the industry’s biggest union will have only female presenters will hand out its acting awards.
With charm and wit, the latest “Star Wars” movie unites the past and present as it looks toward the future.
This 1948 Max Ophüls melodrama, in a recent restoration, will be shown as part of a Film Society of Lincoln Center series.
The Library of Congress has chosen 25 more films for preservation, including “Dumbo,” “Die Hard,” “Field of Dreams” and “4 Little Girls.”
Sienna Miller, Michael Shannon, Jenna Lyons and more gathered at an Upper East Side townhouse to celebrate the New York premiere of “Phantom Thread.”
Christopher Nolan narrates a sequence from his film, which was nominated for 3 Golden Globe awards.
The documentary by Petra Lataster-Czisch and Peter Lataster follows young students in the classroom but doesn’t examine their lives outside school.
Jimmy Fowlie’s one-man show satirizes the struggling, self-involved actress played by Emma Stone in the movie.
With a Golden Globe nomination for “The Disaster Artist,” the actor, director and recent “SNL” host talks about making a good movie about a bad one, and the wave of sexual harassment allegations in Hollywood.
The Golden Globe nomination on Monday was especially gratifying for the “Molly’s Game” actress, who has been an outspoken critic of sexual harassment.
“The Shape of Water,” Guillermo del Toro’s fantasy, led the way with seven nominations, while the newspaper drama “The Post” had six.
“Wonder Woman” got nothing; neither did Jake Gyllenhaal or Tiffany Haddish. “All the Money in the World,” which was to star Kevin Spacey, drew 3 nominations.
The writer-director Ron Shelton returns to his favorite themes in this comedy starring Morgan Freeman, Tommy Lee Jones and Rene Russo.
A new promo gives more details about the adaptation of Ernest Cline’s gamer novel. Tye Sheridan and Ben Mendelsohn star.