Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of Indiana Daily Student's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
58 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
It may seem like the only people in Christopher Nolan’s new World War II film “Dunkirk” are Mark Rylance, Tom Hardy and, of course, Harry Styles. Headlines surrounding the film have been overwhelming with phrases like “Yes, Harry Styles Can Act!” and “Can Tom Hardy Win An Oscar for Dunkirk?”
The 2017 Emmy Nominations began with a slew of technical difficulties and livestream failures, which, in retrospect, were a foreboding indication of the mostly underwhelming and occasionally upsetting choices to come.
“Sense8”— May 5
Headed to Indiana Comic Con this weekend but lacking in creative cosplay ideas? Fear not. From escaped AIs to fan favorite villains, this list will help you make an impression at this weekend’s convention with minimal effort.
Legendary documentarian Frederick Wiseman sat down with emerging filmmaker Robert Greene at the inaugural “Filmmaker to Filmmaker: Conversations from the Director’s Chair” on Wednesday night at the IU Cinema.
Since the release of “Spectre” in 2015, rumors have swirled about who will play James Bond in the years to come. Will Daniel Craig, despite publicly washing his hands of the role, give in to the reported $150 million offered for his participation in two more films? Or will Eon Productions crown a new Bond in hopes of refreshing a tired franchise yet again?
Before Spring Break begins, make sure you’re ready to make the most of your time off with this list of Dos and Don’ts from vacations scenes in movies, television and pop music.
Filmmakers have been attempting to bring the Holocaust to life on screen for decades with varied success. Documentaries like Alain Resnais’ “Night and Fog” and Claude Lanzmann’s “Shoah” are able to present the horrifying reality of the genocide to audiences, but narrative filmmakers have had a harder time recreating or representing what actually happened.
From well-known names like Kathryn Bigelow and Ava DuVernay to up-and-coming talents like Dee Rees, female directors are a minority in Hollywood. While the entertainment industry is male-dominated at the moment, these underrated female directors demand recognition.
Until 2012, the directing duo known as the Wachowski brothers was known primarily for ambitious filmmaking and a wacky, over-the-top style. While the two were most celebrated for creating the “Matrix” trilogy, they went on to direct polarizing but popular films like “V For Vendetta,” “Cloud Atlas” and “Jupiter Ascending.”
Weekend discusses how "La La Land" versus "Moonlight," how "Hidden Figures" could take it all, and increased diversity in this year's Academy Award nominees.
When Leonardo DiCaprio won an Oscar last year for “The Revenant,” it felt like the entire world breathed a sigh of relief and thought, “Finally!” DiCaprio had been nominated and lost four times before, and his seemingly endless losing streak had spawned hundreds of internet memes.
Nine films will compete for the Best Picture Oscar Sunday night. Although “Moonlight” and “La La Land” are most critics’ bets for the top award, none of the contenders deserves to be overlooked. Below, the case for each of the Best Picture nominees:
This year’s Academy Awards have been as competitive as ever, and while “La La Land” may seem to have a lock on some of the major awards, upsets are never out of the question. While contenders like Damien Chazelle and Mahershala Ali almost certainly will win their categories, who should win?
In 2011, “The King’s Speech” won Best Picture at the Academy Awards.
With the Academy Awards quickly approaching, Hollywood’s diversity problem is once again on most people’s minds. This year’s slate of nominees is, thankfully, the most diverse lineup in a long time, with seven acting nominees of color and various stories about people of color in the best picture race.
It’s been nearly a decade since Robert Downey Jr. blasted his way out of a cave as Iron Man, and the over-saturation of superhero spinoffs began. As Marvel and DC duke it out in the box office, a different battle wages on our television screens.
Every year, the Sundance Film Festival provides a revealing look at the state of the independent film industry. As films premiere on the festival circuit, they are snapped up by distributors and studios for distribution later in the year.
The past few months have seen the most diverse Hollywood awards season in years, and the industry’s long-overdue attention to sexual and racial inclusivity has carried over into the first of this year’s major film festivals.
No matter how the Academy Awards play out Feb. 26, history has already been made.