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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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The French actress relied on decades of experience for two very different must-see fall films that could finally land her an Oscar nomination.
For Barry Jenkins’ introspective, African American portrait, composer Nicholas Britell created new sonic shape.
The NYFF has yielded the actress to beat in a very competitive year at the Oscars.
Here’s what the latest Gotham Awards nominations tell us about the state of awards season.
The breakout director breaks down how he crafted a film that allows audiences to enter the internal world of one young man struggling to grow up in Miami.
Also in this episode: Snoop Dogg’s take on marijuana legalization (spoiler: he’s for it) and a review of Hugh Laurie’s new Hulu drama “Chance.”
To celebrate the 10th anniversary of “30 Rock’s” premiere, IndieWire looks back on how Tina Fey and Alec Baldwin’s landmark comedy impacted television.
Doc filmmakers are capturing the unscripted concerns of Republicans.
Director Andrew Neel and cinematographer Ethan Palmer counter Hollywood’s brightly lit, sanitized version of college.
Adding new layers of curation to their popular Staff Picks, Vimeo has unveiled new laurels: Best of Week, Best of Month and weekly “Premieres.”