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Stuck at a crossroads in her personal life, it falls on Miss Stevens to chaperone three of her students — Billy, Margot and Sam — on a weekend trip to a drama competition. Exploring the fine line between being a grown up and being a kid, MISS STEVENS is about students becoming teachers and teachers realizing that the messiness of youth never really goes away. [Synopsis courtesy of SXSW]
With her directorial debut, “The Keeping Room” screenwriter Julia Hart proves that she belongs behind the camera.
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Academy voters show their serious side with this year's nominations — and that could give African-American drama "Moonlight" a Best Picture advantage.
Who made the cut? And who didn't? Here's a quick look at some of the unexpected results.
Check out our one-one-one video exclusives with contenders Amy Adams, Joel Edgerton, Meryl Streep and more.
To celebrate the 100th episode of Very Good TV Podcast, a few of IndieWire's favorite TV people shared their thoughts on the significance of TV in 2017.
There are some other issues competing for air time these days. Plus: Is “The Great Wall” really all that bad?
Creators Tony Phelan and Joan Rater on how their transgender son inspired them to cast Laverne Cox on the new CBS legal drama, alongside Katherine Heigl and Elliott Gould. Plus: A roundup of the week’s new shows.
Very Good TV Podcast — Sunday night is more than all right for TV.
Filmmakers tell IndieWire what cameras they used to shoot their Sundance films and why they chose them.
IndieWire asked Sundance filmmakers how the election changed the way they viewed their films and careers. Their answers are as varied as their films.
Screen Gems is using the $3,000 Sony a7S II to shoot "Cadaver" in what will likely be a continuing trend for the mini-major studio.