"He was really happy that morning."
"I'm really happy to be here and I'm so glad you all came out. [Sunday] was hard, when I heard of Philip Seymour Hoffman's
I'd be hard-pressed to pick a favorite between Life Itself, Steve James' documentary about the late film critic Roger Ebert, and To Be Takei, by Jennifer Kroot, about the amazingly resilient career of actor George Takei.
Now that the Cannes Film Festival is drawing to a close, it's clear that HBO has grown into a major film-making force beyond the small screen.
Oscar-winning indie darling and artful napper Tilda Swinton provided Ebertfest with a memorable moment over the weekend when
The 7 p.m. tribute (doors open at 6 p.m.) is free and open to the public, but space is limited and tickets must be reserved
First in line, according to the Chicago Tribune, was 27-year-old HollywoodChicago.com film critic Matt Fagerholm, who said
Flowers left by a visitor sit by the bronze plaque set in the sidewalk in front of Roger Ebert's boyhood home in Urbana, Ill
That same year, Ebert debuted his long-running television show with fellow critic Gene Siskel. In 1998, Siskel was diagnosed
He knew that his days were numbered, and he filled them with as much intelligent love of film as possible. For those of us who were lucky enough to know Roger, his life was a gift.
Roger Ebert announced on Sunday that his movie-review show "Ebert Presents At the Movies," could end this year if the production
Ebert was well within his right to express his opinion on whether the N-word is less offensive than the institution that gave it life. His argument fails because he blithely omits the inextricable link between the two.