You will be redirected back to your article in
In 1910, a Chicago steel worker accidentally kills his supervisor and flees to the Texas panhandle with his girlfriend and little sister to work harvesting wheat in the fields of a stoic farmer. A love triangle, a swarm of locusts, a hellish fire—Malick captures it all with dreamlike authenticity, creating at once a timeless American idyll and a gritty evocation of turn-of-the-century labor.
The reclusive director made a very rare public appearance where discussed his influences and filmmaking in the digital age.
Read More »
"Game of Thrones" is out, so what new and returning contenders will have a shot at the crown?
A slew of new comedies — led by “Atlanta” — will fight for a slot in an ultra-competitive race.
HBO is looking to reclaim this category after losing to “Sherlock” in 2016, but PBS, Lifetime, and more have strong Emmy offerings.
Plus: Highlights from the latest Cannes Film Festival announcements.
The ‘Dharma & Greg’ star couldn’t resist the challenge that came with acting opposite an animated character. Also: Elfman on why she doesn’t mind blocking haters on the Internet.
Very Good TV Podcast: The end of "Girls" brings with it the question of what makes a proper farewell to a TV show.
Very Good TV Podcast: Even in the golden age of TV, re-watching old seasons of “The West Wing” and “30 Rock” has never been more appealing.
How does being your own cinematographer change how you work as a director.
IndieWire investigates how the Lucerne International Film Festival used Amazon, Vimeo, and copyright laws to get away with selling films by Terrence Malick, Pedro Almodovar, and dozens of indies.
Also, 2017 Sundance Screenwriting Intensive, TFI Sloan Student Winner and BVAC Fellows announced.