An up-and-coming journalist finds his world and faith increasingly challenged when he's granted the interview of a lifetime – with someone who claims to be God.
An interview with a UFO whistleblower
Arlene Raven (1944-2006) was a feminist historian, theoretician, poet, and art historian who has published numerous books on contemporary art and written criticism for The Village Voice and a variety of other newspapers, art magazines, exhibition catalogues, and scholarly journals since 1969. She is a pioneer in progressive education and was an architect of the educational programs of the Feminist Studio Workshop, an independent school. She is also the founder of the Women’s Caucus for Art, the Los Angeles Woman’s Building, and Chrysalis magazine. She became interested in art at an early age, believing that it separated all the boring facts of life into something magical and special.
Dennis Potter a television dramatist talks about his work, politics and his fears for both.
In an exclusive Interview Bob Marley tells us what life is really about and questions our western thinking
Oedipus and Punishment (2005) is an adaptation of a pre-existent sketch in Aryan Kaganof's early masterpiece Ten Monologues from the Lives of the Serial Killers (1994), which the auteur made when he still went by his birth name 'Ian Kerkhof.' The film features a monologue from American serial killer Edmund Kemper who is noted for his imposing size and high intelligence, standing 6 ft 9 inches (2.06 m) and weighing over 300 pounds (140 kg), and having an IQ in the 140 range – attributes that left his victims with little chance to overcome him.
In an historic final interview, filmmaker and music promoter Aaron Russo goes in depth on the insider-knowledge given to him by a member of the Rockefeller family. Russo was told– prior to 9/11– of plans to stage terror attacks, invade foreign nations, and kickstart a high-tech police state control grid that would track the populations’ every move with implantable RFID microchips. This information-packed presentation is filled with never-before seen footage. Throughout the film, Alex Jones breaks down the latest activities of the New World Order and how it ties into what Russo predicted.
Adolfas starred in, directed, and edited this Vietnam comedy, produced by Pola Chapelle and shot by Jonas Mekas.
First concert is from the TV Show 'Guitar, Guitar' hosted by Laura Weber in 1969. Next is 'In Concert at the Freight & Salvage, 1996'. Last is 'An Informal Interview (1996)'.
This short interview segment is featured on the Republic Pictures DVD release of Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956).
This featurette is available on the 'Walt Disney Treasures: Disney Rarities' DVD.
Peter and Bobby Farrelly have single, or rather double-handedly reinvented the comedy. Their films Dumb and Dumber, There's Something About Mary, Shallow Hal and Me, Myself & Irene combined shocking-but-hilarious gross-out humor with a sweet love story, and became blockbuster hits in the process. And in this interview, you'll learn why their writing methods of painting themselves into a corner and not wanting to know where a screenplay is going, can seem as unconventional as their comedy.
Sheldon Turner is the prototype for the smart, brash, ambitious young screenwriter. He recently broke through with his script for the remake of The Longest Yard, and has a dozen other scripts in development. He's got insane discipline, writes longhand and boycotts email.
Screenwriter Scott Rosenberg -- whose credits include Gone in 60 Seconds and the BAFTA-nominated High Fidelity -- shares his methods, experiences, insights and secrets about writing for Hollywood in this revealing interview. "The Dialogue" is a series of in-depth discussions with top screenwriters, hosted by industry veteran and film fanatic Mike De Luca.
Oscar-winning writer, director and producer Paul Haggis (Crash) reflects on his remarkable journey from television to feature film in this lively conversation conducted in the same spirit as "Inside the Actors Studio." The program is part of a series of in-depth talks between industry professionals and more than two dozen successful screenwriters, who candidly discuss their careers and their varied approaches to the writing craft.
Writer, director, producer MARSHALL HERSKOVITZ is one of the most prominent figures in film and television. With partner Ed Zwick, whom he met while attending the American Film Institute, Herskovitz created and executive produced the highly-acclaimed television shows thirtysomething and Once and Again, and wrote the film The Last Samurai, starring Tom Cruise. He served as producer on the films Traffic, I Am Sam and Dangerous Beauty, which he also directed. In this revealing interview, you ll learn his theories on why writing is hallucinatory, directing is a samurai job, and how movies are like aircraft carriers.
In this installment of the Learning from the Masters series, screenwriter Jim Uhls explains how he wrote the screenplay for Chuck Palahniuk's seemingly unadaptable novel Fight Club, which became the subversive 1999 hit directed by David Fincher. Uhls describes how to adopt a journalistic strategy when developing a killer pitch, as well as his peculiar approach to interviewing his own characters.
Ted Griffin is a man who knows a good con. Anyone who tried to follow the clever criminal head games he built into his screenplays for Ocean's Eleven and Matchstick Men knows not to trust this guy; except when he talks about screenwriting, which he does with great humor and insight in this enlightening interview that ranges from his early work on Ravenous and Best Laid Plans through the unexpected pitfalls of trying to direct his first film, Rumor Has It...
Callie Khouri's seminal, Oscar-winning® screenplay for Thelma & Louise, released in 1991, gave voice to a profound cultural moment and became one of the most provocative cinematic landmarks of the '90s. It was the Kentucky native's first attempt at a screenplay. In this enlightening interview, Khouri describes how spending years doing music video production in the '80s inspired her not only to write, but to write with a purpose. A passionate activist with a resume that includes Something to Talk About and her adaptation of Divine Secrets of the Ya-Ya Sisterhood, which she also directed, Khouri discusses in detail the pressure of living up to such early acclaim, what it's like to be a woman in the industry, and how the state of the world around you fuels and shapes your creative mindset. Also a frequent script doctor and former Writers Guild of America board member, Khouri delves into the ongoing issues facing the WGA, its membership, and its much-maligned arbitration process.
David Goyer knows how to bring comic book heroes to kicking, screaming, vengeful life, as he did in The Crow: City of Angels, the Blade series, and Batman Begins. In this wry and surprising dialogue, he reveals his tricks of the trade, how to hook an actor's ego, and why fear can pay the bills.
The Mike Wallace Interview is a series of 30-minute television interviews conducted by host Mike Wallace from 1957 to 1960. Before The Mike Wallace Interview was televised nationally on prime-time in 1957, Wallace had risen to prominence a year earlier with Night-Beat, a television interview program that aired in New York City.
These are the most dangerous jobs on Earth. Many quit, some are fired, and others are injured...or worse. Featuring the world's most dangerous jobs as rookies attempt to prove they have what it takes to earn a permanent spot on the crew.
Dan Rather interviews celebrities for an hour
The Big Interview is an Irish television programme, the first series of which was broadcast on RTÉ One in 2011. Presented by veteran broadcaster Mike Murphy, each episode involves Murphy interviewing a well-known public figure. The series was broadcast each Thursday night at 22:15. The first episode was broadcast on 6 October 2011 and it featured an interview with comedian Tommy Tiernan. Other guests in the series were Bertie Ahern, Moya Doherty, Marian Finucane, Barry McGuigan and David McWilliams.
A revealing series of interviews between renowned filmmaker Oliver Stone and Vladimir Putin in which the Russian President speaks candidly on the US Election, Trump, Syria, Snowden and more.
The Nixon Interviews were a series of interviews of former United States President Richard Nixon conducted by British journalist David Frost, and produced by John Birt. They were recorded and broadcast on television in four programs in 1977. The interviews became the subject of the play Frost/Nixon, which was later made into a film of the same name; both starred Michael Sheen as Frost and Frank Langella as Nixon.
The story takes place in an age where "Ajin" (demi-human), more casually known as "Demi," have slowly started to become accepted into human society. Tetsuo Takahashi is a biology teacher who ends up teaching three such Demi, hoping to understand more about them while also managing to catch their attention.