The following conversation, or happening, as Bertolucci prefers to call it, took place in the middle of June 1966 when he was just beginning work on the script for his new film, Natura contra Natura. It is translated, slightly condensed, from a tape in Italian.
Sorcerer is a bleak, harsh, and uncompromising film, adjectives that may have reflected the inner state of William Friedkin after the reviewers were done with him.
The industry has found a way to, kind of, subvert your natural biological drive. We have this desperate need for salt, sugar, fat and so, those are natural biological drives. It’s a matter that the industry has taken those same drives, turned it against us.
Bill Burr: I don’t let people just sort of go like, you know, this sweeping generalization of like “oh I’m this person so that means
Raccolta di estratti tratti da interviste e articoli in cui Pier Paolo Pasolini esprime opinioni sul cinema.
Peterson’s on his new book “12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos”, his thoughts on the natural existence of hierarchies, and the Bill C-16.
Channel 4 fiery interview with clinical psychologist and professor Jordan B Peterson, whose views on gender have amassed great controversy – and a huge online following. He discusses the pay gap, patriarchy and his new book “12 Rules for Life.”
NRA TV’s Colion Noir joins Bill to discuss America’s gun obsession.
In 2016 President Obama appeared on “Real Time With Bill Maher”, sitting down for a lengthy interview that touched on the criminal justice system and marijuana reform as well as Obama‘s legacy.
Empire Contributing Editor Chris Hewitt virtually stalked Frank Darabont across the globe for this piece, from the director’s LA office to the set of The Mist, where he spent three days watching him at work.
Interview by Eric Norden For the past 35 years, the American establishment has come under relentless attack from a bespectacled, conservatively dressed community organizer who looks
Interview with Peter Weir, director of “Gallipoli”. Published in Literature/Film Quarterly, 1981
In an exclusive interview, Michael Mann analyses the creation of his crime classic ‘Heat’: “I never thought of it as doing a genre piece..”
Meeting John Huston in Rome, where he was shooting The Bible, turned out to be easier than meeting any other director I had ever interviewed. On the set, among the giraffes and the peacocks, the lions and the Himalayan goats, I asked Huston how he made films.
In this exclusive interview, Stephen King discusses his past work, his inspirations, his attitudes toward the genre, and his future projects.
Nel giugno del 1983 Playboy Usa incontra un maestro del brivido che nella sua successiva carriera avrebbe pubblicato oltre sessanta opere, tutte regolarmente entrate nella classifica dei bestseller. King racconta gli inizi molto difficili, il successo inaspettato e quella sottile linea di follia che tiene legata fin dal principio tutta la sua produzione.
Talking with the creators of Alien (1979). Interviews with Ridley Scott (Director), Walter Hill (Producer), David Giler (Producer), Carlo Rambaldi (Creator of Alien Head Effects), Bolaji Badejo (“The Alien”), Michael Seymour (Production Designer), Ivor Powell (Associate Producer), Roger Dicken (Creator of Small Alien Forms), H.R. Giger (Alien Designer)
In the early winter of 1972, a Maine housewife dusting her husband’s makeshift study fished a discarded manuscript out of the wastebasket and sat down to read it. When Stephen King returned from teaching high school English that evening, his wife, Tabitha, persuaded him to resume work on the abandoned novel, despite his conviction “that I had written the world’s all-time loser.”
With 2001, we learned the real depth and mass of space, and discovered that “The Ultimate Trip” was going to be a cold, lonely one—an adventure more daunting to the psyche than the body.
Kubrick’s original plan was to open 2001 with a ten-minute prologue (35mm film, black and white) — edited interviews on extraterrestrial possibilities with experts on space, theology, chemistry, biology, astronomy.
Kubrick says that he decided after the first screening of 2001 for M-G-M executives, in Culver City, California, that it wasn’t a good idea to open 2001 with a prologue, and it was eliminated immediately.
We are happy to report, for the benefit of science-fiction buffs—who have long felt that, at its best, science fiction is a splendid medium for conveying the poetry and wonder of science—that there will soon be a movie for them. We have this from none other than the two authors of the movie, which is to be called Journey Beyond the Stars—Stanley Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke.