While many scoffed at the big comeback of 3D, and in many cases it was certainly deserved, Avatar was a major game changer for the technology. And as you can predict by now, James Cameron promises he’s going to take 3D technology even deeper the next time around.
We knew this day was coming for a long time, and now it’s officially here. Paramount Studios has announced they will no longer be making celluloid film prints of their movies, and theaters better have digital systems to project them, or they’ll get left behind.
The fact that movies will soon be made exclusively on digital is definitely a big bummer for film buffs like myself, but we also have to accept that it’s an inevitability.
Movie fans everywhere have been bracing themselves for the end of film, and this is probably the clearest sign yet it's going the way of the extinction sooner than later.
t's a cliché to say that Martin Scorsese's our greatest living director, but he is truly a remarkable artist, and I've been an ardent fan myself for many years.
As a long time fan of director Martin Scorsese, I'm glad to see him getting rave reviews for his latest movie, Hugo.
Hugo 3D - Martin Scorsese's latest film - has been getting rave reviews everywhere, with at least one reviewer predicting it will stand the ultimate test of time and become a classic.
When legendary B movie producer Roger Corman won an Academy Award several years ago, there was of course controversy about the decision.
Martin Scorsese may have reinvented 3D - bringing his own style to the technology - much like James Cameron did with Avatar.
Being a long time Martin Scorsese fan, I was certainly quite interested to learn that he’s made a movie in 3D, and a children’s film to boot.
With all due respect to Godfather I and II, GoodFellas is arguably the greatest movie about the mob ever made, and it had great source material, the best-selling book Wiseguy, by Nicholas Pileggi.
Having been to a number of midnight films and grindhouse screenings, let me just tell you the right audience can really make a movie come to life - even if it is a dreadfully bad movie.
Many years ago, Martin Scorsese created A Personal Journey With Martin Scorsese Through American Movies, a lengthy documentary and companion book that went through many of his favorite films and filmmakers.
When Metallica was making fun of Axl Rose on their documentary, A Year and a Half in the Life, The Guns 'N Roses singer threw a fit and demanded the video be changed - or else.
I can attest it's probably easier to get the Pope on the phone than to get an interview with Martin Scorsese, and we all know that attempting to get an articulate answer out of DeNiro in an interview is akin to trying to part the Red Sea.