more by M. Faust
In devising Anya, a contemporary drama about a couple who encounter an unsuspected genetic wall when they try to have a child, filmmakers Jacob Akira Okada and Carylanna Taylor were concerned that the scientific aspects of the story be presented as accurately as possible.
Buffalonian William Kemmler was an illiterate drunkard who made a living selling vegetables from a cart in the 1880s.
It’s no secret that the cult of Judy Garland fans were drawn to her suffering as much as to her abilities as a performer.
In an era when the political scene brings new outrages with the regularity of a ticking clock, it’s worth remembering—or, if you’re young enough, learning—that this behavior isn’t exactly new. There’s just so much more of it, conducted with shameless brazenness.
The market for books and movies about the Mafia has never much diminished, but it got a shot in the arm in 2006 with the publication of Gomorrah, Roberto Saviano’s expose of the Camorra, Naples’ answer to the Mafia.
What it is, it’s the return of the Ludovico Technique.
“Muslim” and “burlesque” are words you seldom find paired, but they’re central to the new feature film Becoming Burlesque.
Still trying to decide what films to see at the Buffalo Dreams Fantastic Film Festival, beginning its week-long run at the Dipson Eastern Hills Mall Cinema today?
If you’re among those who can’t wait for November and the tenth edition of the Buffalo Dreams Fantastic Film Festival, here’s good news: you only have to wait until next week! In case you missed the memo, Buffalo Dreams has been moved up this year, to Friday, Aug.