Documentaries at the Toronto International Film Festival come from all corners of the globe, covering a wide range of subjects, and many are of interest to the progressive community.
Esquire editor Harold Hayes was arguably to magazines what famous literary editor Maxwell Perkins (editor for Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald and Thomas Wolfe) was to novels.
My movie buddy went to see "Gone Girl" with her book club, so I recruited a professor friend of mine to see "The Liberator" with.
Chicago's documentary powerhouse, Kartemquin Films announced that two of their films will hold world premiere screenings in October.
Put seasoned actors like John Lithgow, Alfred Molina, and Marisa Tomei together in a film, and guaranteed there'll be a certain amount of movie magic.
Swiss cinema and television has a rich heritage. This motion picture plenitude was on full display at Hollywood's Harmony Gold Theater on Sept. 7.
Was I watching something with themes that applied to a swath of a generation of young people who can't bear their lives and see no hope of effecting change?
This documentary's real target market are those young impressionable people who have bought into the madness of Washington's endless imperial misadventures.
"Stardom isn't a career," Bacall once observed, "it's an accident." What a lucky accident it turned out to be.
Zoe Kazan is teamed with Daniel Radcliffe in a story that asks the question, "Will the 'Harry Met Sally' formula work again?"