Who do you want to win in this year's Academy Awards? Please let us know by voting below for your picks in some of the top categories.
A new report from the National Arts Index reported that the vitalty of the arts in the U.S. has reached a 12-year low. However, NYC arts groups have found signs of hope.
WNYC's Isaac-Davy Aronson spoke to Greg Cotterill, station manager for WEOS Public Radio and a Seneca Falls resident, about the new one-room museum and Seneca Falls' connection to the director of "It's A Wonderful Life," Frank Capra.
Edwards died Wednesday from complications of pneumonia. Check out clips from some of Edwards' most popular work, including "Breakfast at Tiffany's," "Pink Panther" and "10."
"Burlesque," which was directed by Steve Antin and stars Cher and Christina Aquilera, has grossed over $30 million since it opened over Thanksgiving weekend, even as Rotten Tomatoes gave the film a 37 percent "rotten" tomato rating. We asked several mistresses of tease to weigh in on the film that's selling the glamor of their dancing on the silver screen.
The Wales filmmaker and artist Peter Greenaway presents viewers with his multimedia installation "Leonardo’s Last Supper" on Friday at the Park Avenue Armory.
Is For Colored Girls still relevant? Let us know by posting a comment here!
Though Bartlett Sher has created a spectacle with a lot of splash and vigor at the Belasco Theater, the musical version of “Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown” is missing the momentum and focus needed to avoid what seems to be a colorful but forgettable breakdown.
Hollywood legend Doris Day is one of the few top-ranking female box office stars who is still alive to talk about what it was like to break into Hollywood in the 1940s. Day recently spent time talking about her life and career with WNYC Music Host Jonathan Schwartz.
Usually you'd have to make a trip to South Asia to see independent films made in India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, and Bangladesh. But in the next few weeks, you can check out films from the region at not one but two film festivals in New York City.
To many New Yorkers, the most ubiquitous piece of Sikh culture is undoubtedly the bhangra beats coming out of sweaty dance parties in the city's coolest clubs. But this weekend, visitors to the Asia Society can check out other facets of lesser-known Sikh culture—through film.
For one week, Cinema Tropical screens the ten best Latin American films of the '00s at the IFC Center in the West Village.
You could say it’s in the air: Uptown, the Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum is hosting its fifth annual National Design Week and honoring National Design Award recipients. Downtown, Tribeca is hosting its first annual Architecture and Design Film Festival, through Sunday.
Gordon Gekko is back on Wall Street in the second installment of Oliver Stone's downtown financial saga. "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps" opens in theaters on Friday.
WNYC's Education Reporter, Beth Fertig, weighs in on Davis Guggenheim's passionate documentary about the state of our nation's public schools.
The 48th Annual New York Film Festival opens Friday and nearly 50,000 cinephiles are expected to turn out for the 17-day event. The festival is going to feature works by both veteran filmmakers and new talent.
Don Giovanni now comes with a bucket of popcorn. Four years after first taking opera productions to the movie theater, the Metropolitan Opera has announced that it is bringing its "Live in HD" broadcasts to 100 additional U.S. venues.
China said it will expand its movie industry by making more films and building more theaters to meet growing demand.
A new study shows that there's less smoking depicted in movies in recent years.