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      2. Indie News

        Deauville: Annie Silverstein's 'Bull' Takes Top Prize

        Deauville: Annie Silverstein's 'Bull' Takes Top Prize
        Annie Silverstein's Texas rodeo tale Bull topped the prizes at the Deauville Film Festival, taking the Grand Prize as well as the Revelation Prize for best first film and the Critics' Prize.

        Jury president Catherine Deneuve said that her panel, including Valeria Golino, Gaspard Ulliel and OrelSan, was divided and each member had a strong point of view they lobbied for. That was evident when they announced two Jury Prizes and a special prize for a total of four awards instead of the usual two.

        Directors Antonin Baudry, Claire Burger, Jean-Pierre Duret, Gael Morel and Nicolas Saada and actor Vicky ...
        See full article at The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News »

        ‘An Emmy For Megan’ Loses Both Emmys (Again) — But Do We All Win a Third Season?

        ‘An Emmy For Megan’ Loses Both Emmys (Again) — But Do We All Win a Third Season?
        Emmy voters have spoken, and they love “An Emmy For Megan” — so much, that they demand a Season 3. After promising to end her Emmy-nominated short-form series “An Emmy For Megan” if it won an Emmy for its second season, Megan Amram again went home empty-handed from the Creative Arts Emmys, losing for Outstanding Short-Form Series (Comedy or Drama) and Outstanding Actor in a Short-Form Series in 2019. (Patton Oswalt was nominated for the latter.)

        An Emmy For Megan” also lost both categories it was nominated for in 2018, Best Short-Form Series and Best Actress (Amram).

        This year, “An Emmy For Megan” was denied by SundanceTV’s “State of the Union.” Starring Chris O’Dowd and Rosamind Pike — both of whom won Emmys in the acting categories — the 10-episode first season from author Nick Hornby and director Stephen Frears took home the Emmy for Best Short-Form Series, as well, going three-for-three on Sunday night.
        See full article at Indiewire »

        ‘Chernobyl’: Jakob Ihre Wins Emmy for Outstanding Cinematography for a Limited Series or Movie

        • Indiewire
        Jakob Ihre’s work on “Chernobyl”‘s second episode earned him his first Emmy for Outstanding Cinematography for a Limited Series or Movie Sunday evening at the Creative Arts Emmys.

        The HBO historical miniseries, which dramatized the Soviet Union’s 1986 nuclear disaster, did not shy away from painting bleak pictures. “Please Remain Calm,” the series’ second episode, followed the events that occurred several hours after the explosion, including the eventual evacuation of Pripyat.

        Chernobyl”‘s harrowing cinematography is one of many reasons the miniseries became a breakout hit for HBO. IndieWire’s Ben Travers lauded the series’ bleak atmosphere and emotional weight in his A- review.

        Although 2019 was the first year that Ihre was nominated for an Emmy, the cinematographer has been on the rise in Hollywood for years. Ihre was recognized by IndieWire in 2015 as one of the industry’s rising cinematographers due to his exceptional work on projects
        See full article at Indiewire »

        ‘Country Music’: From Johnny Cash to Racism, Ken Burns’ New Docuseries Rubs Between Fact and Lore

        ‘Country Music’: From Johnny Cash to Racism, Ken Burns’ New Docuseries Rubs Between Fact and Lore
        Musician Rosanne Cash is used to speaking about her father Johnny Cash. After all, she’s been living in his shadow her entire life and even wrote a memoir in 2010 that in part examines her rocky relationship with him. But for Ken Burns’ new miniseries “Country Music” – which details the creation of modern country music – she was unprepared for the emotional journey that revisiting the past would bring.

        “Well, some places they went were painful like, ‘What did you sing at your dad’s deathbed?'” Rosanne Cash told IndieWire. “I think that was the first time I told that.”

        Country Music,” delves into these details – not to mine personal tragedy – but to highlight the often complex and tumultuous lives that these legends in the industry led. So much heartache, loneliness, and yes, drama, made headlines and yet simultaneously fueled art.

        Straight From the Musician’s Mouth

        There’s an additional storytelling benefit,
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Creative Arts Emmy Awards 2019: The Best of the 2019 Red Carpet — Day Two

        • Indiewire
        Here we go again! It’s day two of the 2019 Creative Arts Emmy Awards, and the stars are gathering in downtown L.A. for the celebration at the Microsoft Theater – and on a slightly less hot day. IndieWire has rounded up the best of the red carpet.

        More from IndieWire'Chernobyl': Jakob Ihre Wins Emmy For Outstanding Cinematography For a Limited Series or MovieCreative Arts Emmy Awards 2019 Full Winners List (Updating Live)Everything You Need to Know About the Creative Arts Emmy Awards
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Advantage, ‘Jojo Rabbit’: Here’s What Happens After the Tiff Audience Award

        • Indiewire
        Advantage, ‘Jojo Rabbit’: Here’s What Happens After the Tiff Audience Award
        The morning after “Jojo Rabbit” made its world premiere in Toronto, Taika Waititi, the 49-year-old New Zealand actor-writer-director, was understandably confused. His movie played through the roof with audiences who cheered his lighthearted but serious fable about a lonely young Nazi enthusiast (Roman Griffin Davis) and his imaginary friend Hitler (Waititi), who finds himself fighting for dominance with a young Jewish girl (Thomasin McKenzie) hidden by his activist mother (Scarlett Johansson) behind a wall in his house.

        But the day after its debut the film was hovering around 50 on Metacritic. That’s why figuring out the Oscar potential for this movie is dicey. You don’t have to have critical acclaim to win an Oscar. Look at “Bohemian Rhapsody” last year (Metacritic: 49). But that was a worldwide $893 million blockbuster based on the enormous appeal of Queen and Freddie Mercury. The Oscar win went to Rami Malek.

        While “Jojo Rabbit” may play well to Academy voters,
        See full article at Indiewire »

        ‘Hustlers’ Shows Strength of Female-Centered Fare as ‘The Goldfinch’ Fails to Fly

        • Indiewire
        ‘Hustlers’ Shows Strength of Female-Centered Fare as ‘The Goldfinch’ Fails to Fly
        Mid-September is not normally prime box office, but this weekend provided some encouragement as we move into a fall that will determine whether the market will reverse the trend that has domestic results 6% below last year.

        “Hustlers” planted the flag for the cause of comedies, original projects, and women front and center with a stronger-than-anticipated $33 million. That was good enough for second place, behind “It: Chapter Two,” which managed to keep its second-weekend drop to reasonable levels and a total just under $41 million that maintained the #1 slot. A particularly strong group of small-drop holdovers also added to decent results.

        And then there was the absolutely dreadful #8 with “The Goldfinch,” which grossed $2.64 million. Its failure, which Warner Bros. can sustain, will have more long-term impact than most similar high-end duds.

        What emerged was a weekend total that should end up over $110 million, enough to slightly surpass the same date last year.
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Smells Like Teen Spirit: Three Locarno Standouts Consider the Beauty and Torment of Being a Teenager

        • Indiewire
        The following essay was produced as part of the 2019 Locarno Critics Academy, a workshop for aspiring film critics that took place during the 72nd edition of the Locarno Film Festival.

        Growing up is hard.

        For an adolescent just making their way into the world, it seems like the physical changes, mood swings, and all the conflicting emotions that come with transitioning into adulthood are the most cataclysmic events in the world — a matter of life and death.

        But what does it mean to observe this period from some distance, particularly through the cold lens of a movie camera? ‘’I probably never saw a happy teenager.” Italian director David Maldi remarked casually while promoting his new film “L’Apprendistato,” which premiered at the 72nd Locarno Festival in the Cineasti del presente competition.

        It might seem like a joke, but Maldi takes very seriously this job of documenting adolescence, especially as a
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Diverse Creators, a Bridge to the Publishing Community, and First-Time Filmmakers in the Project Forum: Ifp Talks the 2019 Ifp Week

        Kicking off today in and around Dumbo New York is Ifp Week, the yearly annual conference and coproduction market produced by Independent Filmmaker Project. Today’s events include a day of panels and talks at Bric, with the event then moving to Ifp’s home, the Made in New York Media Center, as well as other nearby locations. In recent years Ifp Week has developed an identity far from its origins as a scrappy, sometimes over-the-top market for finished independent films unspooling at the Angelika’s basement theaters. The heart of the event is now the much more sober Project Forum, which connects […]
        See full article at Filmmaker Magazine »

        Diverse Creators, a Bridge to the Publishing Community, and First-Time Filmmakers in the Project Forum: Ifp Talks the 2019 Ifp Week

        Kicking off today in and around Dumbo New York is Ifp Week, the yearly annual conference and coproduction market produced by Independent Filmmaker Project. Today’s events include a day of panels and talks at Bric, with the event then moving to Ifp’s home, the Made in New York Media Center, as well as other nearby locations. In recent years Ifp Week has developed an identity far from its origins as a scrappy, sometimes over-the-top market for finished independent films unspooling at the Angelika’s basement theaters. The heart of the event is now the much more sober Project Forum, which connects […]
        See full article at Filmmaker Magazine_Director Interviews »

        Oscars Next? ‘Jojo Rabbit’ Wins The Coveted Tiff People’s Choice Award

        The Toronto International Film Festival Grolsch People’s Choice Award is the critical prize in the fall film festival season because it often makes for Oscar gold. Since 2008, ten of the last eleven People’s Choice Winner have gone to score Oscar Best Picture nominations, and four have won, including last year’s double winner “Green Book.” And at the very least, winning the People’s Choice Awards makes you a top awards contender that dominates the field, usually taking home multiple statues.

        Continue reading Oscars Next? ‘Jojo Rabbit’ Wins The Coveted Tiff People’s Choice Award at The Playlist.
        See full article at The Playlist »

        ‘Jojo Rabbit’ Claims Tiff Audience Award

        • Indiewire
        ‘Jojo Rabbit’ Claims Tiff Audience Award
        Director Taika Waititi’s “Jojo Rabbit” took home the Toronto International Film Festival’s 2019 Audience Award on Sunday, with Noah Baumbach’s “Marriage Story” and Bong Joon Ho’s “Parasite” claiming the runner-up prizes.

        The Tiff People’s Choice Award has, in recent years, presaged an eventual Best Picture Academy Award nominee — and, in some cases, a winner. Last year’s prize went to Best Picture winner “Green Book,” and previous winners include “La La Land,” “12 Years a Slave,” “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri,” “Room,” and “Silver Linings Playbook.”

        Critics were not in love with “Jojo Rabbit,” as the film currently sits with a score of 52 on Metacritic. This is an arthouse movie, not a destined-for-the-mainstream global phenomenon, which is anomaly in Tiff Grolsch People’s Choice Award history.

        “We saw firsthand how Toronto International Film Festival audiences responded to ‘Jojo Rabbit.’ We’re incredibly proud of this film,
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Russos Say Sony Is Making A “Tragic” Mistake Trying To Replicate The McU With The Spider-Verse

        With the writing looking like it’s on the wall—the divorce about as final as it can be at this point—people are still mourning the split between Sony’s “Spider-Man” and the Marvel Cinematic Universe. By the sound of all the various reports over the last few weeks, Sony, and even Tom Holland still believe they can make a robust Spider-verse on their own and Marvel is terribly occupied given that they have a whole slate of Disney+ Marvel limited series to add to their workload.

        Continue reading Russos Say Sony Is Making A “Tragic” Mistake Trying To Replicate The McU With The Spider-Verse at The Playlist.
        See full article at The Playlist »

        Acclaimed ‘Monos’ Leads Slow Build-Up to Fall Box Office Primetime

        • Indiewire
        Until the glittery array of recent Toronto International Film Festival launches hit theaters this fall, the arthouse business is ramp-up to the coming onslaught.

        Though modest, the top performer was “Monos,” which Neon picked up at Sundance. The Colombian Oscar submission landed initial top theaters and mostly good reviews. But like most subtitled films, it faces some audience resistance. Coming soon; popular Tiff hits from Bong Joon Ho (Neon’s “Parasite”) and Pedro Almodovar (Spc’s “Pain and Glory”).

        Two wider titles continue to show interest: both “The Peanut Butter Falcon” (Roadside Attractions) and “Brittany Runs a Marathon” (Amazon) grossed over $1 million, benefiting from less competition for now, as theaters don’t have a lot to play.

        Opening

        Monos (Neon) – Metacritic: 75; Festivals include: Sundance, Berlin, New Directors/New Films 2019

        $43,285 in 5 theaters; PTA: $8,657

        At a time when subtitled films struggle to find audiences, Neon deserves points for taking on the acclaimed
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Memo to Distributors: Buy These 2019 Movies From Tiff, Telluride, and Venice

        • Indiewire
        Memo to Distributors: Buy These 2019 Movies From Tiff, Telluride, and Venice
        This year’s Toronto International Film Festival was hardly devoid of marketplace activity, as several major buyers picked up films with commercial potential, from crowdpleasers like “Military Wives” (Bleecker Street) and “Sound of Metal” (Amazon Studios) to midnight entry “The Platform” (Netflix). But Tiff’s 333 features contained a lot of great movies that still need homes in North America. Here’s our plea to all the buyers out there to give these cinematic gems a chance.

        More from IndieWireAdvantage, 'Jojo Rabbit': Here's What Happens After the Tiff Audience Award'Jojo Rabbit' Claims Tiff Audience AwardTIFF Proved 'Joker' Is a Major Oscar Contender That Could Go All the Way
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Amanda Seyfried Joins Horror Thriller By The Filmmakers Of ‘American Splendor’

        Markdown Amanda Seyfried as the latest combatant entering the fray of the great streaming wars set to begin in a few weeks. From Pedro Pascal and the McU’s cast of heroes to Reese Witherspoon and Jennifer Aniston, the incoming Apple+ and Disney+ streaming platforms have fortified their armories of A-list talent for original shows that will be fighting for the attention of a Netflix-loving world.

        Continue reading Amanda Seyfried Joins Horror Thriller By The Filmmakers Of ‘American Splendor’ at The Playlist.
        See full article at The Playlist »

        Toronto Correspondences #9: Redemption and Repression

        • MUBI
        The Notebook is covering Tiff with an on-going correspondence between critics Fernando F. Croce, Kelley Dong, and editor Daniel Kasman.WavesDear Danny and Fern, Maybe I should admit now that this year's festival has been fully filtered through the fact that only a day before it began, I finally saw Brian De Palma's Carlito's Way (1993). The Bronx-set film, which follows reformed gangster Carlito Brigante (Al Pacino) and his dream of love and freedom, is a wrenching double exposure: Thrashing scenes of gunfights and shady deals lose their opacity beneath the romance of Carlito and his lover Gail (Penelope Ann Miller), who are saving up to afford a future together. But soon worlds clash, and a decision must be made fast; between the two frames, one of love and another of death, where shall Carlito go? How kind it is that De Palma takes the position of a real friend,
        See full article at MUBI »

        ‘Ford V. Ferrari’ Trailer: Christian Bale & Matt Damon Race To The Finish Line

        As RuPaul Charles would say, “Ladies and gentlemen, start your engines.” Why? Because James Mangold’s much-anticipated “Ford v Ferrari” just had its world premiere at the Telluride Film Festival followed up by the Canadian premiere in Toronto and the debut was a roaring success. In this high-speed biopic (titled “Le Mans ’66” in the U.K. and other territories), the “Walk the Line” and“3:10 to Yuma” director pits an underdog team of American automotive engineers against Ferrari in the 1966 ‘24 Hours of Le Mans’ endurance race in France.

        Continue reading ‘Ford V. Ferrari’ Trailer: Christian Bale & Matt Damon Race To The Finish Line at The Playlist.
        See full article at The Playlist »

        Could Artificial Intelligence Spell the End of Independent Filmmaking?

        • Indiewire
        The following essay was produced as part of the 2019 Locarno Critics Academy, a workshop for aspiring film critics that took place during the 72nd edition of the Locarno Film Festival.

        Artificial intelligence is everywhere: It can drive a car, chat with customers, or help patients with neuronal damage to recover their potential. But if data-assisted moviemaking can help predict a movie’s outcome, what room is there left for artistic freedom? At this year’s Locarno Film Festival, Sami Arpa, CEO and co-founder of Largo Films, a startup based in Lausanne, Switzerland, and creator of the LargoAI technology, shared his insight about the evolution of this maybe-not-so-unnatural union.

        At Locarno last year to present sofy.tv, a VOD service for short films, Arpa recalled, “I was approached by industry professionals, mostly producers and distributors, who asked me if the AI developed for sofy could be used for their own purposes,
        See full article at Indiewire »

        Beyoncé Loses to ‘Carpool Karaoke’ in Head-Scratching Emmys Snub

        It turns out that many members of the Television Academy are not part of the Beyhive. On a night when many expected Beyoncé to take home the Emmy in the Variety Special (Pre-Recorded) category, James Corden won instead for “Carpool Karaoke: When Corden Met McCartney Live from Liverpool” on Saturday.

        Beyoncé was nominated for her Netflix concert film and documentary hybrid “Homecoming: A Film by Beyoncé” and also had nods for directing and writing the special. She lost the directing category to “Springsteen on Broadway” and the writing category to Hannah Gadsby’s “Nannette.” She was previously nominated for her visual album “Lemonade” in 2016 and for her HBO special “On the Run Tour: Beyoncé and Jay-Z” in 2015.

        Beyoncé is now zero for eight at the Emmy Awards.

        Homecoming” combines footage from her April 2018 concert at Coachella — in which Beyoncé led more than 100 singers, dancers, steppers, and brass band members through
        See full article at Indiewire »
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