A.O. Scott appears in the following:
Monday, August 07, 2017
Thursday, September 18, 2014
Monday, January 06, 2014
Friday, January 18, 2013
Mark Danner, frequent contributor to the New York Review of Books and author of Torture and Truth: America, Abu Ghraib, and the War on Terror, and A.O. Scott, New York Times chief film critic, discuss the film, the controversial torture scenes, and the experience of watching a film based on the recent past.
Friday, October 26, 2012
Tuesday, January 24, 2012
Thursday, September 08, 2011
Bruce Springsteen released his album "The Rising" less than a year after the September 11 attacks. We look back at that powerful - and hopeful - album with New York Times film critic A.O. Scott.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Happy 70th, Bob Dylan! Well, almost. Here in New York, the Film Forum movie theater is celebrating the troubadour's upcoming birthday with a double feature of two films that celebrate a younger Dylan: the 1967 documentary “Don’t Look Back” and “The Other Side of the Mirror,” a compilation of Dylan’s appearances at the Newport Folk Festival. New York Times film critic A.O. Scott recently took in both movies and joins us to share his reaction.
Monday, February 28, 2011
Tuesday, January 25, 2011
Thursday, August 05, 2010
One way to beat the heat wave: escape to a dark and cool movie theater. A.O. Scott, chief film critic for the New York Times, reviews recently released and upcoming summer films - and talks about the nature of reviews.
Tell us what you've seen, what you liked, and what you're looking forward to in this season's summer films. What are your favorite and least favorite summer movies this year?
Friday, July 09, 2010
Today, a new movie called "The Kids are All Right" hits theaters, and for A.O. Scott, film critic from The New York Times, it inspired him to ask: “are the kids REALLY all right?”
In a new article called “They Grow Up So Quickly, Don’t They?”, he looks at this summer’s new releases that speak to the state of childhood and adolescence and family today.
Friday, January 29, 2010
On Tuesday, the oft-thanked Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences will announce this year's Oscar nominations, and for the first time since 1943 there will be ten nominees for Best Picture, instead of five. How will the increased number of films affect the Best Picture race? And what movies won't be nominated, despite the wider playing field?