Julia Reichert’s directorial debut premiered in 1971, but she said her work is just as relevant now, if not more so, than it was before.
Reichert, an Emmy Award–winning and Academy Award-nominated producer and director, started her career with the first documentary of the 1970s women’s movement, “Growing Up Female.” Her subsequent films continued to explore social movements, particularly focusing on the fight against income inequality.
Movies often include a wide variety of music, but classical music isn’t highlighted as often on the silver screen.
“Prelude,” however, puts classical music center stage as the film follows a covertly violent romantic relationship.
Modern rock often struggles to remain innovative and dodge cliches.
The Revivalists try to separate themselves from the plethora of bands facing this issue with their energetic live performances.
A rustling sound outside a tent can’t mean anything good in a horror movie, but this takes a twist in “Camp Willowcreek.”
Two girls encounter this situation in third-year film and television student Nora McCoy’s short film, which follows their discovery of a strange forest creature while camping.
Accustomed to the appallingly high expenses at modern coffee shops, I wondered what the prices would be as I walked into Upside Down – only to find that there were none.
“Hiro’s Table” follows a family coping with loss, success and the relentlessly fast-paced Los Angeles restaurant scene.
UCLA alumna Lynn Hamrick directed, wrote and produced the documentary, which depicts master chef Hiroji Obayashi and his wife Yasuyo Obayashi over the course of 16 years as they pioneer a new restaurant model in LA: an authentic Japanese farm-to-table eatery called Hirozen Gourmet.
Every three seconds, someone develops Alzheimer’s disease – but Bruna Cabral is trying to find hope despite its negative impacts on millions of families.
The UCLA Extension student’s short film follows an 8-year-old boy named Dylan (Mason Wells) whose 80-year-old best friend begins to lose her memory due to Alzheimer’s.
Weezer’s 13th studio album is experimental, but not for the sake of experimenting.
Accurately embodied in their masked appearance on the album cover, “Weezer (Black Album)” is almost unrecognizable as a Weezer album.
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