Green Book film
Nick Vallelonga’s post-Oscar comments on the controversial Best Picture winner contradict statements by the pianist’s family.
With a string of historic wins, Sunday night’s show brought plenty to celebrate, despite the tone-deaf “Green Book” taking home Best Picture.
The Best Picture choice can't undermine progress on representation, diversity and the importance of spotlighting marginalized voices.
A particularly grueling Oscar season ends by handing the top prize to a regressive racial cliché.
Asked what he thought of the film’s victory, Lee laughed and shouted, “Next question.”
The film was plagued with controversy for sanitizing racism in the Jim Crow era.
Though the film has been embraced by some audiences and is an awards season darling, it's attracted controversy since its November premiere.
Using your "Green Book," travel with your family from state to state, discovering how segregation and racist violence influenced black travel.
"'Green Book' is a story about love, acceptance and overcoming barriers," said writer Nick Vallelonga, "and I will do better."
The director made a habit of exposing himself to colleagues decades ago.
Nick Vallelonga, who won a Golden Globe on Sunday, has since deleted his Twitter account.
The Peter Farrelly-directed movie is what happens when filmmakers are preoccupied with a story's optics, not its details.
Praise for the anodyne “Bohemian Rhapsody” and “Green Book” felt completely removed from the night's earlier victories for diversity and representation.
It's not perfect, but it's not the white savior movie many critics feared.
The actor, who got a Golden Globe nod for his performance, reached out to pianist Don Shirley's relatives after they called the movie “a symphony of lies.”
However well-meaning, the road trip movie starring Mahershala Ali and Viggo Mortensen has less to say than it thinks.
"The Favourite," "Can You Ever Forgive Me?" and "Green Book" don't rely on conventional tropes to tell queer stories.