The writer/director talks about his reunion with his "Chateau" star Paul Rudd, his first collaboration with his sister, Vanity Fair writer Evgenia Peretz, his preferred rhythm for comedy, what he learned doing music videos and the end of his career as a bassist for The Lemonheads.
The filmmaking brothers behind "L.I.E." talk about reuniting for this endearing and darkly comic character study of a guitar tech who wonders what will happen when his 25-year tour with the Blue Oyster Cult finally ends.
After their young son endured a health scare, the French filmmaking duo reinterpreted their personal experience in a way they only could through film in this alternately thrilling and heartbreaking romantic drama.
The writer/director of what we consider to be the year's finest film discusses the single image that inspired it, when audiences became a part of his creative process and the work that went into the film's climactic scene.
On making his debut on a story about a man finding closure when his mother dies.
The first-time writer/director talks about the process of piecing together characters and overheard conversations into a decadent debut about pampered twentysomethings attempting to be in pursuit of something other than each other.
On the ties that bind even when we don't want them to and the intimate style of his directorial debut.
Before a weeklong engagement at the Cinefamily in Los Angeles, the first-time director from Brazil talks about his debut set in his hometown where tensions rise as a former sugar baron extends his dynasty with redeveloping his land into high-class housing projects.
The writer/director of one of the year's most breathtaking films talks about the wait to get his directorial debut just right, the film's muted color palette, and his love of horror but distaste for gore.
On the eve of a new documentary about the director, we republish this 45-minute conversation with Allen circa 2003's "Hollywood Ending" about his "lucky" filmmaking career, casting great actresses and writing under pressure.
The writer/director of the drama that took home this year's top prize at Slamdance talks about letting reality spill into his story of an African-American man whose life takes a turn for the worst as he's trying to put himself on the right track.