Jim Ross takes a look at Andrew Rossi’s journalism documentary PAGE ONE, following the employees of The New York Times.
Jim Ross reviews Billy Wilder’s eerily resonant tale of journalistic corruption.
Jim Ross reviews the classic ALL THE PRESIDENT’S MEN, one of the revivals at the 31st Cambridge Film Festival
Documentary films in a theatrical environment can be dull and lacking in cinematic verve. Nobody should be concerned about THE BENGALI DETECTIVE, a touching but humorous look into the life of Rajesh – a private detective in Kolkata.
At the UK premiere of TYRANNOSAUR, David Perilli hosted a Q&A with director Paddy Considine. We have the video and reviews here.
Continuing with the HOLD THE FRONT PAGE series of films, the Cambridge Film Festival brings us SWEET SMELL OF SUCCESS. A cautionary tale, we follow the Machiavellian machinations of one Sidney Falco (Tony Curtis), a press agent with a problem. He needs pieces for his clients in the widely syndicated column of J.J. Hunsecker (Burt Lancaster), but he’s been shut out.
Jim Ross reviews Christoph Hochhäusler’s THE CITY BELOW (UNTER DIR DIE STADT), an interesting film with some fine acting performances that falls slightly short due to its muddled approach to a serious but confused script.
Every year at CFF we screen a surprise film. Nobody except Tony Jones knows what the film will be until the very last minute. We like to have a stab at writing up a preview anyway. That’s the way we roll.
Daniel Fawcett’s DIRT is a heartfelt look at a young person’s difficulty fitting in with the adult world and a wish to recapture that childhood feeling of being ‘free’. Jim Ross reviews.
Jim Ross embraces the traight-faced, deadpan humour of Roy Andersson’s YOU, THE LIVING