Orson Welles the subject of 5-week film study at Vero Beach Museum of Art
When the 23-year-old Orson Welles first burst onto the American consciousness with his audacious retelling of H.G. Wells’ sci-fi classic “War of the Worlds” on the radio in 1938, no one knew that the prolific artist soon would unleash “Citizen Kane,” a film masterpiece loosely based on the life of William Randolph Hearst, that would change moviemaking forever.
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NYFF 2010: ‘We Are What We Are’ Review
We Are What We Are is the kind of bad artsploitation flick that makes you want to second-guess why a selection committee, whose goal is to highlight films that will set the pace in film for the upcoming year, would choose to program it.
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‘Waiting for Superman’ Exposes Education Crisis; Christians Respond
A failing education system, bad teachers, below average students, and a country falling behind – the film “Waiting for Superman” explores education in the United States and its continuing failing factors.
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