ozu-teapot:

White Dog - Samuel Fuller - 1982
Buster, Duke, Folsom, Hans, or Son - five different dogs played the white dog of the title…

ozu-teapot:

White Dog - Samuel Fuller - 1982

Buster, Duke, Folsom, Hans, or Son - five different dogs played the white dog of the title…

13 notes

thefilmstage:

Watch the trailer for Al Pacino's Jessica Chastain-led passion project.

26 notes

ezequiel25-17 said: What's your opinion about Figh Club, the movie? Did it reach your expectations?

chuckpalahniuk:

No, please let me answer this one for the one million-th time….   It was marvelous.  Inspired.  No one but Fincher could’ve communicated the story and tone so well.  Death and sex and humor.  It will be a classic.

83 notes

tribecafilm:

Happy Birthday, Robert De Niro!

He’s 71 years young today. Have a great one, Bob!

414 notes

auteurstearoom:

Director David Lynch on the set of The Elephant Man. John Hurt, in costume, can be seen in the background.

auteurstearoom:

Director David Lynch on the set of The Elephant Man. John Hurt, in costume, can be seen in the background.

(Source: acertaincinema.com)

86 notes

newyorker:

A Western is identifiable by people on horseback in the West, and a musical involves singing and dancing. But what characterizes film noir? Richard Brody on the elusive genre: http://nyr.kr/1A6z3wz

“The term ‘film noir’ has come down to us as a product of a subordinate strain of French criticism, different from the one that came to dominate cinematic discourse with the concept of auteurism, as well as to dominate filmmaking itself through the innovations of the New Wave. It had no currency among Hollywood filmmakers of the forties and fifties, for the simple reason that French criticism over-all had little influence in the U.S. until the rise of the New Wave.”

Above: “The Maltese Falcon”

newyorker:

A Western is identifiable by people on horseback in the West, and a musical involves singing and dancing. But what characterizes film noir? Richard Brody on the elusive genre: http://nyr.kr/1A6z3wz

“The term ‘film noir’ has come down to us as a product of a subordinate strain of French criticism, different from the one that came to dominate cinematic discourse with the concept of auteurism, as well as to dominate filmmaking itself through the innovations of the New Wave. It had no currency among Hollywood filmmakers of the forties and fifties, for the simple reason that French criticism over-all had little influence in the U.S. until the rise of the New Wave.”

Above: “The Maltese Falcon”

387 notes

I’d never taken a drug before Gummo, but as soon as that was over I started flirting with heroin, because making films was all I ever wanted, and once that was done I was just bored. And my problems, my violence, they all stem from boredom, and when I did that drug it was the first time I could just sit and feel blissful, you know? But in the end it’s a lie. So I went back to the anger. And I’m comfortable knowing that without the work I’d kill myself, because I feel like I’m here for one reason, and that’s to create.

(Source: getajobwhenigrowold)

3,709 notes

As an actress, I realize that viewers are entitled to have whatever feelings they want about the characters they watch. But as a human being, I’m concerned that so many people react to Skyler with such venom. Could it be that they can’t stand a woman who won’t suffer silently or “stand by her man”? That they despise her because she won’t back down or give up? Or because she is, in fact, Walter’s equal? But I finally realized that most people’s hatred of Skyler had little to do with me and a lot to do with their own perception of women and wives. Because Skyler didn’t conform to a comfortable ideal of the archetypical female, she had become a kind of Rorschach test for society, a measure of our attitudes toward gender.”

-Anna Gunn, “I Have A Character Issue”

(Source: rebekahsniklaus)

39,027 notes

I’ve always felt that true militants are like cleaning women, performing a thankless, daily, necessary task. But you, you’re like Ursula Andress. You make a four-minute appearance, just enough time for the cameras to flash, for you to make two or three startling pronouncements, then you disappear, shrouded in appealing mystery.
Francois Truffaut responding to Jean-Luc Godard’s criticism of Day for Night (via sukforhonesty)

103 notes