Breaking News: Cannes Film Festival Awards 2012
By Prairie Miller
Annette Insdorf attended the Closing NIght ceremony of the Cannes Film Festival, and reports on the winners of the Competition. The international array of awards culminated in the Golden Palm to Michael Haneke's Amour, which she considers the best of the fest too.
- Annette Insdorf
LISTEN TO ANNETTE INSDORF CLOSING NIGHT CANNES REPORT HERE
This is the third in a series of Cannes Film Festival Reports by Annette Insdorf, who has been on location. Professor Insdorf is our correspondent at this year's Cannes Film Festival during May. Professor Insdorf is Director of Undergraduate Film Studies at Columbia University, and she previously co-anchored from Cannes for decades with Roger Ebert.
Prairie Miller is a NY multimedia journalist online, in print and on radio, and on WBAI/Pacifica National Radio Network's Arts Express. Read more reviews by Prairie Miller. Contact Prairie through NewsBlaze. Read more stories by Prairie Miller.
Please click this
button to be notified about future stories, and please leave a comment below.
Please leave a comment here If it does not display within 10 seconds, please refresh the page
Related Movie Reviews News
Our Movie Reviewer brings you The Equalizer, a riveting, relatively-gruesome adaptation of the popular, 1980s TV-series, directed by Antoine Fuqua.
But what makes the movie worth its while is hearing such soul greats as Booker T., Mavis Staples, David Porter and Charlie Musselwhite wax romantic about the good ole days. We learn that the bands were often integrated at a time the rest of Memphis
Prairie reviews events at NY Film Festival, including a way beyond bratty homicidal child celeb exiting detox and his pyromaniac institutionalized sister.
Hector, the eccentric neat freak, is transparent, inauthentic, and just going through the motions with his girlfriend, so he goes on a spiritual quest, alone.
Here, Denzel and director Antoine Fuqua discuss their reuniting to collaborate again on The Equalizer.
Including Richard Gere starring as a homeless man in the dramatic feature Time Out Of Mind, that may not actually be so much about the homeless; a somewhat feminist Confederacy thriller that may be less about the US Civil War than say, Sam Peckinpah