On Spike Lee’s latest Michael Jackson pop-doc
“If the movie doesn’t happen, a lot of slightly older folks in Boston may find themselves wondering whether they imagined the whole thing in the first place.”
Images via Michael Yebba A lot of people have been talking about heroin and Oxy lately, and about how opiates are gutting suburban towns. We’re not mad about that conversation finally happening, it’s about fucking time, but it’s important to remember that some communities, particularly lower income ones, have been wrestling this beast for […]
No matter which performance of hers remains closest to your heart—the studio-perfected bass of “You Know I’m No Good” or the mascara-smeared flair of her Glastonbury set—Amy will reset your appreciation of her work and, more importantly, of her as a person.
‘The Thread’ sets out to expose “how the internet manhunt for the Boston Marathon bombers changed the face of journalism forever.”
If you were to customize a calendar by marking off the events most integral to Boston film culture, there’s one week you’d highlight a shade deeper than the rest: The Independent Film Festival Boston.
Steve Onderick documents the man, the myth, the meme for 2016 …
This relationship with classic film may sound familiar to Hub moviegoers who frequent our many repertory and art house theaters, a sentiment which brings Marchese to Boston to present her film in person at Emerson’s Bright Family Screening Room this Friday, January 29.
Documentary on the history of black photographers sees New England Premiere at ICA.
We see that the past can’t be changed, but how we remember it and teach it is controlled by those images we scour and share today, whether they be dug up in an archive or snapped on your cell phone camera.