American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender

Published on 14 Aug 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender

Hot off a Sundance win and with the backing of both Netflix and newly-minted film producers Barack and Michelle Obama, Steven Bognar and Julia Reichert's non-fiction stunner “American Factory” is gearing up for a big showing during this year’s Oscar race. An eye-popping look at the differences between American and Chinese workers when they come together at a Chinese car-glass factory in Ohio, the film won the Directing Award for U.S. Documentary after it debuted at Sundance in January, becoming a top early contender in the 2020 Oscar race in the process.

The Participant Media production focuses on the dramatic culture clash when a Chinese billionaire opens a new factory in the husk of an abandoned General Motors plant, hiring two thousand blue-collar Americans. Following its Sundance premiere, the film impressed the Obamas, who launched their Netflix-partnered Higher Ground Productions last spring “to harness the power of storytelling,“ as the former U.S. president described it at the time.

In his review out of Sundance, IndieWire’s Eric Kohn wrote that the the film “extends beyond Trumpian rhetoric about the perils of the working class to examine the real tensions of international businesses in human terms.”

The film will hit the streaming platform later this month, along with a planned theatrical release, all the better to astound a wide viewership with its insightful commentary on commerce, community, and a changing economic world.

The duo aren’t strangers to either the glare of the awards season spotlight or the topic at hand: Bognar and Reichart were previously nominated in 2010 for the Oscar for Best Documentary, Short Subject. That film, “The Last Truck: Closing of a GM Plant,” followed the very same Ohio-area automobile plant, going through some major changes a decade earlier.

“American Factory” marks the first title from Higher Ground to premiere on the streaming service, though the newly-announced slate includes a variety of inspirational projects that touch on a variety of subjects including race, class, democracy, civil rights and more. Among the Obamas' initial Netflix projects are an adaptation of Michael Lewis' “The Fifth Risk“ and a Frederick Douglass biopic.

Check out the newest trailer for “American Factory” below. As IndieWire exclusively reported earlier this year, Netflix will release the film in select theaters and on its streaming platform on August 21.

Source: Indiewire

Published on 19 Aug 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender

Two premium cable shows, including one of the most-watched ones in the space, begin their final seasons in the week of Aug. 19. A controversial streaming series also returns, and a new show featuring Kirsten Dunst and a documentary produced by the Obamas make their debuts.

Here is The Hollywood Reporter's rundown of some of the coming week's highlights. It would be next to impossible to watch everything, but let THR point the way to worthy options each week. All times are ET/PT unless noted.

The Big Show

Starz is not leaving the world of Power anytime soon &mdash the premium cable outlet has ordered a follow-up series, Power Book II: Ghost, that will star Mary J. Blige. And no wonder, given that it's one of the biggest shows on premium cable. But the current series is coming to an end with its sixth season.

The final season which will run for 15 episodes, split into two parts will open with James "Ghost" St. Patrick Omari Hardwick looking for revenge against his former partner Tommy Joseph Sikora after Tommy shot Angela Lela Loren in the fifth-season finale. Power premieres at 8 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25, on Starz.

Also on cable &hellip

Speaking of final seasons: The Affair begins its last run at 9 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 on Showtime, with Anna Paquin joining the cast as a grown-up version of Cole and Alison's daughter, who returns to the Hamptons 20-some years in the future to uncover what happened to her mom. It's followed by new series On Becoming a God in Central Florida, starring Kirsten Dunst as a woman who rises to the precarious top of a multi-level marketing scheme.

The week also brings new seasons of Ghost Hunters 9 p.m. Wednesday, A&E, which last aired on Syfy three years ago Chesapeake Shores 8 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25, Hallmark and Ballers 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25, HBO. Alton Brown also resurrects his beloved cooking show in Good Eats: The Return at 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25 on Food Network.

On streaming &hellip

Returning: The third season of 13 Reasons Why Friday, Netflix unwraps a new mystery when the show's villain, Bryce Walker Justin Prentice, is killed after getting off with a very light sentence for sexual assault.

New: Documentary feature American Factory Wednesday, Netflix chronicles the experiences of workers in Dayton, Ohio, when a Chinese company takes over part of a closed GM plant. It's the first production from Higher Ground, Barack and Michelle Obama's company. Also Wednesday, Hulu debuts British import This Way Up, starring Aisling Bea as a teacher who has to pull her life together after a "teeny little" breakdown. Sharon Horgan also an EP, Tobias Menzies, Aasif Mandvi and Indira Varma also star.

Specials: After debuting its first stand-up special a week earlier, Amazon drops several more on Friday with sets from Alonzo Bodden, Alice Wetterlund, Mike W. Winfield and the "IMomSoHard" duo of Kristin Hensley and Jen Smedley.

On broadcast &hellip

New: Or at least new to linear TV. I Ship It, a musical comedy about an aspiring writer Helen Highfield who lands a job on her favorite TV show, makes the jump from digital platform CW Seed to The CW network at 9:30 p.m. Monday.

Finales: The season ends for Beat Shazam 8 p.m. Monday, Fox Holey Moley 8 and 9 p.m. Thursday, ABC and Instinct 9 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25, CBS.

In case you missed it &hellip

Like a PG, teen version of Outlander, Find Me in Paris follows a teenage Russian princess from 1905 Jessica Lord studying ballet in Paris who is suddenly transported to the present &mdash where she has to fit in at the modern-day dance academy, avoid "time-catchers" who want to return her to her own time and deal with her feelings for both her 1905 boyfriend and a present-day student. Two seasons are streaming on Hulu.

Power 13 Reasons Why This Week in TV

Source: Hollywood Reporter

Published on 10 Aug 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender
flix may get most of the attention, but it's hardly a one-stop shop for cinephiles who are looking to stream essential classic and contemporary films. Each of the prominent streaming platforms &mdash and there are more of them all the time &mdash caters to its own niche of film obsessives.

From chilling horror fare on Shudder, to the boundless wonders of the Criterion Channel, and esoteric but unmissable festival hits on Film Movement Plus and, IndieWire's monthly guide will highlight the best of what's coming to every major streaming site, with an eye towards exclusive titles that may help readers decide which of these services is right for them.

Here’s the best of the best for August 2019.


There are some big new movies coming to Amazon Prime this month “Mission: Impossible &mdash Fallout” and of course “A Simple Favor,” the biggest movie of them all, but most of these recent Hollywood titles will also be available to stream on Hulu and/or Netflix. The list is a lot smaller if you just look at the platform’s new exclusives, which include Amazon theatrical releases like Ritesh Batra’s sweet but somnambulant “Photograph,” and little else. But Prime loyalists will be rewarded at the end of the month, as one of the best studio blockbusters of the 21st century stomps home just before Labor Day.

“Godzilla” 2014

It's still hard to believe that &mdash in the year of our lord 2014, and at the of the franchise era &mdash Gareth Edwards actually got away with making a massive summer blockbuster that was shot with symphonic grace, that left so much to the imagination, and that unambiguously flattened its dull human characters into the background in order to illustrate how their species was beginning to lose its grip over the world. A majestic cinematic experience that couldn't have been more out of place in such a product-driven Hollywood environment, “Godzilla“ was one of the decade's only studio tentpoles that felt like it was guided by a real artistic ethos. Needless to say, the movie underperformed, and its two sequels including “Skull Island“ are both hot garbage. But we'll always have Edwards' chonky take on the King of Monsters to remember what might have been.


The Criterion Channel


Every month, the Criterion Channel’s lineup seems to grow more impressive, and the absurd embarrassment of riches the service is offering up this August continues that trend in dramatic fashion. Where do you even begin? You could start with the 11-film series about immigrant stories, which ranges from Elia Kazan’s “America America” to Aki Kaurismäki’s sublime “Le Havre.” No interest in cringing through Ulrich Seidl’s “Paradise Trilogy”? No problem, just click on over to three delights from golden age romanticist Frank Borzage “A Farewell to Arms,” “Man’s Castle,” “No Greater Glory”. Looking for something a little more scandalous? Sink in to any of the 12 movies that comprise the Pre-Code Barbara Stanwyck series, which is highlighted by “illicit” treasures like Frank Capra’s “Forbidden” and Archie Mayo’s, um, “Illicit.”

We’ve only just scratched the surface. The Criterion Channel is also serving up three by André Techiné you can’t miss “Rendez-vous”, five by Athina Rachel Tsangari “Attenberg”, a slew of British Hitchcock, a tribute to the late Jonas Mekas featuring a video homage by Jem Cohen, and &mdash of course &mdash the Jackie Chan masterpieces “Police Story” and “Police Story 2.” There’s plenty more, but August only has so many days.

“Aguirre, the Wrath of God” 1972

Oh, right, the Criterion Channel is also adding 16 Werner Herzog films this month, from “Even Dwarfs Started Small” to 1999’s “My Best Fiend.” And while highlighting a single title from this treasure trove is beyond futile, there's never a bad time to extoll the virtues of “Aguirre, the Wrath of God,“ which isn't only one of the most deliriously visceral movies ever made about madness and all of its attendant foibles, but also doubles as a perfect gateway drug to the fetid wonders of 1970s German cinema.

Hypnotic from its opening shots of Spanish conquistadors descending into a South American jungle, and fueled by the bug-eyed fever of Klaus Kinski's immortal lead performance, Herzog's masterpiece turns a search for El Dorado into a feverish portrait of power and insanity and the power of insanity. You truly haven't lived until you've watched Kinski stand on a sinking raft, clutch a small monkey in his hands, and deliver a deranged monologue about marrying his own daughter in order to take over the world.

Available to stream August 4.


Film Movement

Film Movement Plus is the streaming complement to Film Movement, which began in 2002 as a mail-order DVD-of-the-month club with a special focus on arthouse and foreign cinema. The company's online venture is a natural outgrowth of that brand, offering subscribers access to more than 250 recent festival favorites and a scattering of older treasures for just $5.99 per month.

Perfect for cinephiles whose tastes are a bit off the beaten path, Film Movement Plus' August lineup is fronted by a strong grab bag of topical premieres that have absolutely nothing in common with each other. On August 13, the platform is marking Alfred Hitchcock’s birthday with “Jamaica Inn,” “The 39 Steps,” and “The Man Who Knew Too Much.” Later that week, Film Movement is honoring World Humanitarian Day with Rungano Nyoni’s BAFTA-winning “I Am Not a Witch.” But the brunt of the goods are bundled in a nine-film package timed to the start of the Venice Film Festival, as the service is streaming past Lido hits like Derek Jarman’s “Edward II” and Kitano Takeshi’s explosive “Hana-bi.”

“Full Moon in Paris“ 1984

The fourth film in Éric Rohmer's “Comedy and Proverbs“ cycle, “Full Moon in Paris“ is based on a proverb that the filmmaker invented himself: “The one who has two wives loses his soul, the one who has two houses loses his mind.” It certainly sounds true enough. While perhaps not quite as profound a masterpiece as the movies that Rohmer made just before and after it “Pauline at the Beach“ and “The Green Ray,“ respectively, this sly and probing slice-of-life story follows a young design intern named Louise who can't decide if she's more herself with her boyfriend or on her own.

Played with troubled capriciousness by Pascale Ogier &mdash who died at the age of 25, mere weeks after winning Best Actress at the Venice Film Festival for her performance &mdash Louise is a vintage Rohmer heroine, torn and vibrant and suffering under the weight of everything she's always wanted. Her funny, eminently human character provides the fluttering heartbeat of this funny, eminently human film.

Available to stream August 23.


Hulu ekes out another victory of Amazon this month, as the platform’s batch of new exclusives include a handful of 2019’s best films watch out for Olivier Assayas’ “Non-Fiction” and Harmony Korine’s “The Beach Bum”, festival commodities like “AWOL” and “Dogman,” and &mdash the cherry on top &mdash the immortal Johnny Depp vehicle “Mortdecai.” He’s got a funny mustache! But the most vital of all the new movies on Hulu is a subversive documentary that might just inspire you to pledge allegiance to the Dark Lord.

“Hail Satan?“ 2019

Penny Lane's funny, damning, and provocative documentary about The Satanic Temple and its leader, Lucien Greaves explores how a group of atheistic rabble rousers banded together to challenge the role of organized religion in our ostensibly secular country. At a time when evangelical groups are effectively attempting to retcon America into a Christian nation &mdash a time when they're eager to support godless men like Donald Trump so long as he pledges to advance their otherwise inflexible doctrine &mdash there's an urgent need for a sociopolitical counter-myth, and “Hail Satan?“ finds one taking shape in all sorts of cheeky and volatile ways.

Lane has an unmatched ability to strike the right balance between anger and absurdism. By following along as Greaves and his cohorts expose the hypocrisy of organized religion, her film keys in on the idea that blasphemy can be an invaluable expression of personal indepedence.

Available to stream August 22.


Kanopy hit a bit of a snag earlier this summer, as the too popular streaming service &mdash which taps into America's library and university systems in order to provide totally free no fees, no commercials access to essential classic and contemporary cinema &mdash was ditched by the massive New York Public Library system. You might not always be the one footing the bill, but nothing in this world is ever really free.

But while New Yorkers are out of luck, and the rest of the country might be streaming on borrowed time, Kanopy is continuing to offer an excellent service to those who have access to it. Its August lineup kicks off with “Monrovia, Indiana,” the latest documentary epic from Frederick Wiseman the most Kanopy-friendly of all filmmakers. Other notable additions include the controversial Sundance 󈧖 thriller “Holiday” &mdash which comes with the most explicit of warnings for those triggered by sexual assault &mdash and Michel Hazanavicius’ you-have-to-see-it-before-you-can-hate-it Godard biopic, “Godard Mon Amour.”

“Zodiac” 2007

It's ironic that David Fincher's first digital feature was also his first period piece, the director stepping into the future while looking over his shoulder. On the other hand, he's always been quick to point out that the format change was motivated less by aesthetics than workflow, and “Zodiac“ is nothing if not a movie about workflow &mdash its ebbs and ties, its stagnant waters. An epic portrait of process and obsession, this is the kind of movie that could only be made by someone who likes to shoot 100 takes at a time, and made at a time when they actually could.

Life is what happens when you're looking for answers, and “Zodiac“ makes a meal of that search, following Robert Graysmith's quest for the eponymous San Francisco serial killer and implicating us a bit more in the manhunt every step of the way. Of course, it helps that each of the unnervingly sedate murder sequences tap right into our deepest fears, and that the late Harris Savides shoots them like blood-spattered postcards, and that John Carroll Lynch delivers what might be &mdash pound for pound &mdash the most impactful supporting performance of the 21st century “I am not the Zodiac. And if I were, I certainly wouldn't tell you“.

Arresting, confounding, and endlessly re-watchable “okay but this is the time I'm gonna figure it out,“ you say to no one in particular as the opening credits unspool on TBS, “Zodiac“ is the quintessential film about trying to follow the plot in a world that's made up of loose ends.

Available to stream August 1.

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An elegant and well-stocked streaming service that offers subscribers unlimited access to movies from the Magnolia Pictures library for just $4.99/month, Magnolia Selects offers a library that’s already filled with genre hits like 󈫽 Assassins” and “I Saw the Devil,” essential documentaries like “Man on Wire” and “No End in Sight,” and epochal dramas like “Force Majeure” and “The Double.”

The platform’s August slate is another strong reminder of just how many good movies Magnolia has released during its existence. New additions include Jeremy Saulnier’s hard-to-find “Murder Party,” Olivier Assayas’ ass-kicking “Boarding Gate,” and the surprisingly affecting comedy tour doc, “Conan O’Brien: Can’t Stop.”

“Melancholia” 2011

It's hard not to think about the end of the world these days. Of course, the ever-morbid and fatalistic Lars von Trier hasn't been waiting around for the rest of us to catch up his apocalyptic 2011 drama “Melancholia“ &mdash which IndieWire recently crowned as one of the best films of this decade &mdash got the jump on oblivion, as the impish provocateur tried to make peace with it on his own terms.

The film stars Kirsten Dunst as a newlywed who welcomes the coming doom as a kind of catharsis, her despair growing so powerful and complete that it seems capable of pulling entire planets out of their orbits. “Melancholia“ may not make you feel any better about things no one should turn to von Trier's work for comfort, but few movies have more powerfully grappled with the weight of depression, and the relief that comes from accepting that it's real.

Available to stream August 11.


The internet's most exciting and unpredictable indie and arthouse streamer is back with another strong month, as MUBI's August lineup runs the gamut from the Romanian New Wave to a couplet from Straub-Huillet and &mdash why not &mdash Steven Soderbergh’s “The Limey.”

In celebration of this year’s Locarno Film Festival, MUBi is streaming four standouts from last year’s edition, including Andrea Bussman’s remarkable “Fausto” and Tarık Aktaş Best Emerging Director-winning “Dead Horse Nebula.” The platform’s ongoing exploration of auteurism continues with close-up looks at the careers of Corneliu Porumboiu “Police Adjective” and “When Evening Falls on Bucharest or Metabolism”, Phillippe Garrel “Frontier of Dawn” and “A Burning Hot Summer” and Peter Strickland, whose first two features offer a look inside the seams of his new killer dress comedy, “In Fabric.”

“The Duke of Burgundy” 2014

One of the only films in recent memory to include a “perfume by“ credit in the opening titles, Peter Strickland's giallo-inflected delight remains the best and most sensual movie ever made about the sadomasochistic relationship between two lesbian entomologists. “The Duke of Burgundy“ ranked high on our list of the 100 Best Movies of the 2010s, and here's what IndieWire's Jude Dry wrote to mark the occasion:

A sumptuous and visually evocative tribute to '70s European sexploitation films, Peter Strickland's erotic drama is as precise in its artistry as its dual heroines are in the humiliating ways they punish each other punishments, as Cythia Sidse Babbett Knudsen and Evelyn Chiara D'Anna exchange power in ways both lovingly tender and hardcore in their kinkiness. The lighting is supple, the camera charged, the chic and glamorous costuming titillating. Strickland understands the keys to eroticism are imagination and anticipation most of the naughty business takes place offscreen, every touch adding to the Hitchcockian psychodrama that's taking place just beneath the layers upon layers of festishistic beauty.

Available to stream August 17.


Leaning into the dog days of summer, when everything is languid and everyone is just waiting for Labor Day, Netflix's August movie slate is light on excitement and heavy on familiar pleasures &mdash the kind of stuff that you've probably seen a million times before, and can only watch while lying down across the entire couch.

Major new additions are few and far between, with the breakout Sundance documentary “American Factory“ being the streaming giant's biggest exclusive release of the month. That essential new film is joined by a hodgepodge of cable standards that ranges from Nancy Meyers' most beloved rom-com to Quentin Tarantino's most human story “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood“ might borrow a few tricks from the likes of “Inglourious Basterds,“ but its tender side harkens all the way back to the touching story of “Jackie Brown.“

“Jackie Brown“ 1997

There are a number of reasons why “Jackie Brown“ never seems to get the respect that it deserves not that QT's devoted acolytes don't enjoy the feeling of getting to keep one of his movies for themselves, but one of them is that &mdash even in the wake of “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood,“ it's still the subtlest, most comfortably human thing he's ever made. There's also the fact that Elmore Leonard's hard-boiled source material that keeps this crime saga of bail bondsmen, surfer girls, and low-rent drug dealers from getting too high on its own supply. And that this achingly half-realized love story features the best performances that Pam Grier and Robert Forster have given in their long and illustrious careers.

And, of course, it all builds to the most touching ending that Tarantino has ever written, as the film's hard-luck heroine &mdash an emotionally grounded flight attendant who gets caught between the cops and robbers &mdash pays a bittersweet farewell to a lifetime of bullshit. If “Jackie Brown“ is a blindspot in your Tarantino viewing, now is the perfect time to make things right.

Available to stream August 1. bills itself as an “unprecedented collaborative effort of eight of the most noteworthy independent film distributors in the United States,” and that unique advantage has allowed it to burst out of the gate as a valuable and inexpensive way for dedicated cinephiles to track down exciting contemporary films that may have only played on the festival circuit. Five months in &mdash and now boasting more than 500 films, the majority of which aren't available on any other streaming platform &mdash this most esoteric of services is continuing to showcase the virtues of its unique approach.

OVID's characteristically diverse and obscure August lineup is one of its most robust slates to date. Documentaries are as well-represented as always, with the service adding vital non-fiction work from all over the world standouts include Petra Costa’s elegiac “Elena,” and Tatiana Huezo’s “The Tiniest Place,” which explores a small El Salvadorian mountain town as it tries to rebuild in the wake of a civil war. And with Ingmar Bergman enjoying a high tide of recognition thanks to “Midsommar,” a Criterion Collection box set, and Mia Hansen-Løve’s forthcoming “Bergman Island,” it’s a great tome to check out “Trespassing Bergman,” in which the likes of Lars von Trier and Martin Scorsese wax poetic about the late master’s legacy.

But the most exciting new titles on OVID might be on the fiction side of the fence, as “Special Treatment” &mdash in which Isabelle Huppert plays a sex worker whose life parallels that of her psychiatrist &mdash finally sees the light of day, and a semi-animated classic reminds us that photorealism has nothing on the grim power of the imagination.

“Alice” 1988

Arguably the best screen adaptation of “Alice in Wonderland“ and certainly the creepiest, Johnny Depp's Mad Hatter notwithstanding, Jan &Scaronvankmajer's debut feature was intended to play like an impure dream, and boy does it ever. As dark as Tim Burton's version was garish, and as drunk on the dangerous beauty of stop-motion animation as Burton's was on the plastic weightlessness of CGI animation, this eerie dive into the human unconscious is beautiful and nightmare-inducing all at once. The staccato visuals are plenty deviant, but the scariest thing about &Scaronvankmajer's film might be Alice herself Kristýna Kohoutová, who doesn't necessarily learn all of the right lessons from her time with the White Rabbit.

Available to stream August 13.


The world's best and only premium streaming service exclusively for genre fare usually opts for quality over quantity, but its August lineup has the goods and plenty of them. The month kicks off with Brian De Palma’s singular John Lithgow vehicle “Raising Cain” and the entirety of the “A Nightmare on Elm Street” series. When you’re done with those, both “Slumber Party Massacre” films will be waiting to be watched, with Jim Wynorski’s beloved “Chopping Mall” arriving the next week. There’s even a new season of “NOS4A2,” which the internet insists is a real show.

“The Love Witch” 2016

A spellbinding homage to old pulp paperbacks and the Technicolor melodramas of the 1960s, Anna Biller's “The Love Witch“ is a throwback that's told with a degree of perverse conviction and studied expertise that would make Quentin Tarantino blush. Shot in velvety 35mm and seen through the lens of a playfully violent female gaze, the film follows a beautiful, narcissistic young sorceress named Elaine Samantha Robinson, unforgettable in a demented breakthrough performance as she blows into a coastal Californian town in desperate search of a replacement for her recently murdered husband.

Sex, death, Satanic rituals, God-level costume design, and cinema's greatest tampon joke ensue, as Biller spins an archly funny &mdash but also hyper-sincere &mdash story about the true price of the patriarchy. There hasn't been anything quite like it in decades.

Available to stream August 26.

Source: Indiewire

Published on 01 Aug 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender
ning into the dog days of summer, when everything is languid and everyone is just waiting for Labor Day, Netflix’s August movie slate is light on excitement and heavy on familiar pleasures &mdash the kind of stuff that you’ve probably seen a million times before, and can only watch while lying down across the entire couch.

Major new additions are few and far between, with the breakout Sundance documentary “American Factory” being the streaming giant’s biggest exclusive release of the month. That essential new film is joined by a hodgepodge of cable standards that ranges from Nancy Meyers’ most beloved rom-com to Quentin Tarantino’s most human story “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” might borrow a few tricks from the likes of “Inglourious Basterds,” but its tender side harkens all the way back to the touching story of “Jackie Brown.”

Here are the seven best movies new to Netflix in August 2019.

7. “The Bank Job“ 2008

A scrummy Guy Ritchie heist movie without all of the Guy Ritchie-ness, “The Bank Job“ is most of all a showcase or is it Shaw-case? for Jason Statham's raw appeal this is what proved once and for all that Jason Statham will eventually emerge as the most likable character in any film that features Jason Statham. He's not even the main character here &mdash drug smuggler and ex-model Martine Love Saffron Burrows only ropes Terry Leather wink, wink into the plot because they grew up together &mdash he just slowly becomes the hero through sheer charisma, edging out a cast that includes half the scrappier character actors in England.

If it feels like Statham really had his heart in this delightful caper, perhaps that's because his character's good-natured trajectory from dodginess to glamour so perfectly mirrors his own. Or maybe it's because Dick Clement and Ian La Frenais' script, about a bunch of cons trying to steal incriminating photos of Princess Margaret, gives him all of the best dialogue. Hearing Statham deliver a line like “[we need to] stop fucking about and stop picking the shit from under our fingernails“ is enough to make you imagine an ernate universe where the guy works as a motivational speaker.

Available to stream August 1.

6. “Panic Room“ 2002

David Fincher's fifth feature is based on one of the most terrifying premises ever conceived for a motion picture: What if a cornrowed Jared Leto broke into your apartment? A contained, claustrophobic reaction to the sprawl of his previous film “Fight Club“, “Panic Room“ might be the smallest of Fincher's movies, but the director characteristically still found a way to complicate it to the point of gleeful absurdity, turning what's essentially a single-location home invasion thriller into a piece of machinery so precise that it owes as much to TAG Heuer as it does to Alfred Hitchcock.

It stars with a divorced woman Jodie Foster, her diabetic 11-year-old daughter Kristen Stewart, and a brownstone that has one very special feature. But Fincher elevates that wisp of a story into a veritable playground of ideas, moving his camera through walls with the power of Kitty Pryde, and building household objects out of CG so he can milk them for every mite of their drama. In a film that hinges on the balance between freedom and security, Fincher's all-seeing eye is used to underline just how limited his characters really are.

“Panic Room“ is as purely entertaining as anything Fincher has ever made, even in spite of its modesty and its flaws a trio of weak villains and an apprehensive third act, for starters. More to the point, it actually grows when seen in context with the rest of his oeuvre, even if it didn't make much of a dent in the culture. Making literal some of Fincher's most favorite motifs &mdash darkness, the relationship between safety and technology, and women whose strength is forged through self-preservation against a world of primitive men &mdash “Panic Room“ becomes a ridiculously compact distillation of all the things that make its maker tick.

Available to stream August 1.

5. “Rocky” 1976

Netflix is adding all five of the mainline “Rocky” movies to the service this month, which should be helpful for anyone who’s still confused over that weird “Creed” subplot about the old man who could only talk in vowels. And with Russia back in the news, even “Rocky IV” feels like a relevant addition to the franchise. Just be sure to hit the “menu” button before Netflix starts “auto-playing” the next one.

Available to stream August 1.

4. “Something’s Gotta Give” 2003

The word “iconic“ is used a lot these days, but Nancy Meyers' 2003 rom-com mega-hit earns it several times over. From Diane Keaton's white turtleneck to Jack Nicholson's stair-climbing fitness test, Keanu Reeves' dreamboat of a young doctor, and &mdash best of all &mdash an unforgettable opening credits sequence that's set to Crazy Town's “Butterfly,“ this entire movie is forever burned into the millennial consciousness.

The story of a skirt-chasing music mogul who falls in love with his twentysomething girlfriend's age-appropriate mother after he suffers a heart attack in her Hamptons mansion, “Something's Gotta Give“ is as alien and unapologetically affluent as anything that Meyers has ever directed, but also sweetly in touch with the tender agony of becoming old enough that you stop expecting anything new from life. Frances McDormand plays Keaton's sister, Nicholson sings “La Vie en Rose,“ there's a third act race to Paris&hellip this is Michelin-starred comfort food.

Available to stream August 1.

3. “American Factory“ 2019

“American Factory”

Winner of the documentary Directing Award at Sundance earlier this year, Steven Bognar and Julia Reichert's hyper-relevant new film offers a remarkable inside look at what happens when a Chinese billionaire opens a new plant on the remnants of an old Ohio General Motors factory, and hires 2,000 blue-collar Americans who don't always see eye-to-eye with their new overlord. Here's what IndieWire's Eric Kohn wrote about the film in his rave review:

Veteran documentary filmmakers Steven Bognar and Julia Reichert's Oscar-nominated short “The Last Truck: Closing of a GM Plant“ tracked the final days an Ohio factory that left some 3,000 people without jobs. “American Factory“ serves as a kind of sequel to that drama, revealing the strange odyssey of the company that moved in. The saga of Fuyao Glass America, a Chinese-run company that overtook the old GM plant and rehired thousands of locals, unfolds as a fascinating tragicomedy about the incompatibility of American and Chinese industries. Arriving in town as its saving grace, Fuyao instead brings a whole new set of bureaucratic problems and enterprising goals often lost in translation.

“American Factory“ takes off two years into the factory's arrival, as over 1,000 people have been employed by the glass-maker and optimism runs high. The company's hawkish leader, the beady-eyed billionaire Chairman Cao Dewang, arrives at the facility beaming with pride &mdash but it doesn't take him long to start micromanaging every facet of the plant, leaving his English-speaking senior staff agape. As Cao wanders the grounds with a translator in tow, “American Factory“ shifts from an optimistic portrait of a Chinese rescue mission to a dispiriting comedy of errors, like an episode of “The Office“ for fans of “The World Is Flat.“

Available to stream August 21.

2. “Groundhog Day“ 1993

An essential movie for anyone who likes a dollop of spiritual crisis with their comedy, Harold Ramis' “Groundhog Day“ has not only become one of the most beloved movies of the '90s, but &mdash perhaps even more impressively &mdash it's held up against the entire sub-genre of movies that it inspired. Bill Murray may not have been the first guy ever stuck in a vicious time loop shoutout to the dude from “La Jetée“!, but without cynical weatherman Phil Connors it's hard to imagine that Hollywood would have felt emboldened to make “Before I Fall,“ or “Edge of Tomorrow,“ or “Happy Death Day,“ or that movie where the kid has to keep repeating the same day until he stops prematurely ejaculating. And what a tragedy that would be.

Anyway, now that “Groundhog Day“ is streaming on Netflix, you can watch it over and over and over and over and over and over again, like there's no tomorrow. Although, you might want not want to dally, as it sometimes feels like this film is pulled and re-uploaded to Netflix on a monthly basis.

Available to stream August 1.

1. “Jackie Brown“ 1997

There are a number of reasons why “Jackie Brown“ never seems to get the respect that it deserves not that QT's devoted acolytes don't enjoy the feeling of getting to keep one of his movies for themselves, but one of them is that &mdash even in the wake of “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood,“ it's still the subtlest, most comfortably human thing he's ever made. There's also the fact that Elmore Leonard's hard-boiled source material that keeps this crime saga of bail bondsmen, surfer girls, and low-rent drug dealers from getting too high on its own supply. And that this achingly half-realized love story features the best performances that Pam Grier and Robert Forster have given in their long and illustrious careers.

And, of course, it all builds to the most touching ending that Tarantino has ever written, as the film's hard-luck heroine &mdash an emotionally grounded flight attendant who gets caught between the cops and robbers &mdash pays a bittersweet farewell to a lifetime of bullshit. If “Jackie Brown“ is a blindspot in your Tarantino viewing, now is the perfect time to make things right.

Available to stream August 1.

Source: Indiewire

Published on 25 Jul 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender


Guys, August is here.

If that fact just blows your mind, wait until you see the lineup Netflix is giving subscribers this month. The second season of Mindhunter, more seasons of GLOW and Dear White People, a Tiffany Haddish comedy series, a Dark Crystal animated revival, and that’s just a handful of original content landing on the streaming platform soon. Blockbusters, dramas, comedies, and the latest seasons of TV’s biggest hits are also making their way to Netflix this month, so forget making any plans that don’t include the couch and a big-screen TV.

Here’s everything coming to and leaving Netflix in August.

MINDHUNTER: Season 2 Netflix series streaming 8/16

David Fincher returns to direct the second season of this true-crime series which also sees stars Jonathan Groff and Holt McCallany step back into the shoes of FBI agents Holden Ford and Bill Tench as they investigate the Atlanta Child Murders of the early 80s. The investigation into the killing spree - which saw 28 members of the African-American community dead when it was over - has been reopened recently, which makes the launch of season two all the more fascinating. Fans will also get a chance to see Charles Manson sit across the table from Ford and Tench, as the two study the infamous cult leader to help solve the Atlanta case.

Dear White People: Volume 3 Netflix series streaming 8/2

The third season of Dear White People will see the students of Winchester embracing change and new challenges as The Order of X is explored and new characters come on board. While Reggie continues to rebel against his carefully cultivated identity as a friendly activist, the rest of the group explores new romances and confronts old hurts.

GLOW: Season 3 Netflix series streaming 8/9

The ladies head to Las Vegas to perform a run of shows that test their bonds with each other and how far they’re willing to go to achieve fame and glory in the world of wrestling.


Tiffany Haddish Presents: They Ready Netflix series streaming 8/13

ComedianTiffany Haddish introduces the world to six of her favorite comedians this collection of half-hour specials hosted by the Girl’s Trip star. Everyone from Chaunté Wayans Wild n’ Out to April Macie Last Comic Standing, Tracey Ashley The Last O.G., Aida Rodriguez Comedy Central’s This Week at the Comedy Cellar, Flame Monroe Def Comedy Jam, and Marlo Williams BET’s Comicview take the stage to perform bits as Haddish shines the spotlight on her contemporaries.

The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance Netflix series streaming 8/30

Fans of Jim Henson’s 80s dark fantasy epic should be happy with this animated revival from Netflix which signals a return to the world of Thra and a new adventure filled with Gelflings, rebellions, magic, and mayhem. Taron Egerton and Mark Hamill lend their voices to a couple of new heroes in this thing too.

Here’s the full list of titles coming to Netflix in August:

Avail. 8/1/19 Are We Done Yet? Boyka: Undisputed Four Weddings and a Funeral Groundhog Day Horns Jackie Brown Jupiter Ascending Now and Then Panic Room Rocky Rocky II Rocky III Rocky IV Rocky V Sex and the City: The Movie Something’s Gotta Give The Bank Job The House Bunny The Sinner: Julian To Wong Foo, Thanks for Everything! Julie Newmar Why Do Fools Fall in Love

Avail. 8/2/19 Ask the StoryBots: Season 3 Basketball or Nothing Dear White People: Volume 3 Derry Girls: Season 2 Otherhood Netflix film She-Ra and the Princesses of Power: Season 3

Avail. 8/4/19 Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj: Volume 4

Avail. 8/5/19 Enter the Anime Netflix original No Good Nick: Part 2

Avail. 8/6/19 Screwball Sebastian Maniscalco: Why Would You Do That

Avail. 8/8/19 Dollar Netflix original Jane The Virgin: Season 5 Judy Moody and the Not Bummer Summer The Naked Director Netflix original Wu Assassins Netflix original

Avail. 8/9/19 Cable Girls: Season 4 The Family Netflix original GLOW: Season 3 The InBESTigators iZombie: Season 5 Rocko’s Modern Life: Static Cling Sintonia Spirit Riding Free: Pony Tales Tiny House Nation: Volume 1

Avail. 8/13/19 Knightfall: Season 2 Tiffany Haddish Presents: They Ready Netflix original

Avail. 8/14/19 The 100: Season 6

Avail. 8/15/19 Cannon Busters

Avail. 8/16/19 45 rpm Netflix original Apache: La vida de Carlos Tevez Netflix original Better Than Us Netflix original Diagnosis Netflix original Frontera verde Netflix original Invader Zim: Enter the Florpus The Little Switzerland Netflix film MINDHUNTER: Season 2 QB1: Beyond the Lights: Season 3 Selfless Sextuplets Netflix film Super Monsters Back to School Victim Number 8 Netflix original

Avail. 8/17/19 The Punisher 2004

Avail. 8/20/19 Gangs of New York Simon Amstell: Set Free Netflix special

Avail. 8/21/19 American Factory Netflix film Hyperdrive Netflix original

Avail. 8/22/19 Love Alarm Netflix original

Avail. 8/23/19 El Pepe: Una vida suprema Netflix original HERO MASK: Part II Rust Valley Restorers Netflix original

Avail. 8/27/19 Million Pound Menu: Season 2 Trolls: The Beat Goes On!: Season 7

Avail. 8/29/19 Falling Inn Love Netflix film Kardec Netflix film Workin’ Moms: Season 3

Avail. 8/30/19 The A List Netflix original CAROLE & TUESDAY The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance Netflix original Droppin’ Cash: Season 2 La Grande Classe Netflix film Locked Up: Season 3 Mighty Little Bheem: Season 2 Styling Hollywood Netflix original True and the Rainbow Kingdom: Wild Wild Yetis Un bandido honrado Netflix original

Avail. 8/31/19 Luo Bao Bei: Season 1

Here’s the full list of titles leaving Netflix in August:

August 1 A Cinderella Story A Cinderella Story: Once Upon a Song Another Cinderella Story Austin Powers in Goldmember Beverly Hills Chihuahua Chuggington: Season 1-5 Death in Paradise: Season 1-7 Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas Final Destination Final Destination 2 Final Destination 3 Good Will Hunting Gosford Park Hairspray 1988 Hairspray 2007 Hot Fuzz Just Friends Legion Poltergeist Scarface Secretariat The Butterfly Effect The Butterfly Effect 2 The Da Vinci Code The Fifth Element The Final Destination The Hurt Locker The Master The Village W. World War II in Colour World War Two: 1941 and the Man of Steel: S1 Zombieland

August 2 The Founder

August 5 Mothers and Daughters Slow TV: Collection

August 6 Love, Rosie Zodiac

August 8 The Emoji Movie

August 11 No Country for Old Men

August 14 The Royals: Season 1

August 15 World War Two: 1942 and Hitler’s Soft Underbelly: Season 1

August 16 The 40-Year-Old Virgin

August 20 The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy

August 21 Beautiful Creatures

August 28 Wind River

August 30 Burnt

August 31 Straw Dogs

Published on 02 Jul 1919
movie news American Factory Trailer: Netflix Teams With Obamas for a Revealing Documentary Oscar Contender

The Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences has invited 842 new members in their annual effort to bring in new blood to the organization that hands out the Oscars.  This is down from the 928 members invited last year but 50% of this year’s  number are women, inching closer to the goal of creating an even playing field between female and male members, and  making for an increase of 7% since 2015 to an overall 32% of the entire organization.  29% of the new class are People of Color  marking an 8% increase in that statistic since 2015.    Among the new invitees 21 are already Oscar winners and 82 are past Oscar nominees. The new members among the acting branch include recent Best Song winner Lady Gaga , who is also being invited to the music branch, Sterling K. Brown, Claire Foy, and actors ranging in age from 23 year “Spider-Man”  Tom Holland to the shamefully never-nominated legendary french star , 88 year old Jean-Louis Trintignant.  Like last year new members come from a total of 59 countries as the Academy continues to reshape itself as a very visible global organization and diversify in many ways. Overall membership will now be over 9000, hough the Academy did not provide an official statistic yet since technically this list is for “invitees” who must first accept the invitation to join.

Here is the list:


Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje &ndash “Suicide Squad,“ “Trumbo“ Yareli Arizmendi &ndash “A Day without a Mexican,“ “Like Water for Chocolate“ Claes Bang &ndash “The Girl in the Spider's Web,“ “The Square“ Jamie Bell &ndash “Rocketman,“ “Billy Elliot“ Bob Bergen &ndash “The Secret Life of Pets,“ “WALL-E“ Bruno Bichir &ndash “Crónica de un Desayuno,“ “Principio y Fin“ Claire Bloom &ndash “The King's Speech,“ “Limelight“ Héctor Bonilla &ndash “7:19 La Hora del Temblor,“ “Rojo Amanecer“ Juan Diego Botto &ndash “Ismael,“ “Vete de Mí“ Sterling K. Brown &ndash “Black Panther,“ “Marshall“ Gemma Chan &ndash “Crazy Rich Asians,“ “Mary Queen of Scots“ Rosalind Chao &ndash “I Am Sam,“ “The Joy Luck Club“ Camille Cottin &ndash “Larguées,“ “Allied“ Kenneth Cranham &ndash “Maleficent,“ “Layer Cake“ Marina de Tavira &ndash “Roma,“ “La Zona The Zone“ Stephen Dillane &ndash “Darkest Hour,“ “The Hours“ Winston Duke &ndash “Us,“ “Black Panther“ Jennifer Ehle &ndash “A Quiet Passion,“ “Zero Dark Thirty“ Irene Escolar &ndash “Bajo la Piel de Lobo,“ “Un Otoño sín Berlin“ Claire Foy &ndash “First Man,“ “Breathe“ Gina Gallego &ndash “Minority Report,“ “Erin Brockovich“ Giancarlo Giannini &ndash “Quantum of Solace,“ “Seven Beauties“ David Harewood &ndash “Free in Deed,“ “Blood Diamond“ Stephen McKinley Henderson &ndash “Fences,“ “Manchester by the Sea“ Dolores Heredia &ndash “Huérfanos,“ “A Better Life“ Tom Holland &ndash “Avengers: Endgame,“ “Spider-Man: Homecoming“ Tom Hollander &ndash “Bohemian Rhapsody,“ “Pride & Prejudice“ Nina Hoss &ndash “A Most Wanted Man,“ “Barbara“ Lennie James &ndash “Blade Runner 2049,“ “Get On Up“ Gemma Jones &ndash “Rocketman,“ “Sense and Sensibility“ Barry Keoghan &ndash “Dunkirk,“ “The Killing of a Sacred Deer“ Anupam Kher &ndash “Hotel Mumbai,“ “The Big Sick“ Andreas Sebastian Koch &ndash “Bridge of Spies,“ “The Lives of Others“ Lady Gaga* &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “Frank Miller's Sin City: A Dame to Kill For“ Tracy Letts &ndash “The Post,“ “Lady Bird“ Damian Lewis &ndash “Our Kind of Traitor,“ “Dreamcatcher“ Helen McCrory &ndash “Their Finest,“ “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince“ Natascha McElhone &ndash “Solaris,“ “The Truman Show“ Ofelia Medina &ndash “Innocent Voices,“ “Frida: Naturaleza Viva“ Elisabeth Moss &ndash “Us,“ “The Square“ Peter Mullan &ndash “Tyrannosaur,“ “Trainspotting“ Jack O'Connell &ndash “Unbroken,“ “Starred Up“ Archie Panjabi &ndash “A Mighty Heart,“ “The Constant Gardener“ Amanda Peet &ndash “The Way Way Back,“ “Syriana“ Kevin Pollak &ndash “The Front Runner,“ “The Usual Suspects“ Will Poulter &ndash “Detroit,“ “The Revenant“ Andrea Riseborough &ndash “Battle of the Sexes,“ “Birdman or The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance“ Toni Servillo &ndash “The Great Beauty,“ “La Ragazza del Lago“ Alexander Skarsgård &ndash “The Legend of Tarzan,“ “Melancholia“ Tamlyn Tomita &ndash “The Day after Tomorrow,“ “The Joy Luck Club“ Jean-Louis Trintignant &ndash “Amour,“ “Those Who Love Me Can Take the Train“ Carlo Verdone &ndash “Manuale d'Amore,“ “Borotalco“ Harriet Wer &ndash “The Young Victoria,“ “Atonement“ Olivia Williams &ndash “An Education,“ “The Sixth Sense“ Letitia Wright &ndash “Black Panther,“ “Ready Player One“ Yousra &ndash “The Storm,“ “Egyptian Story“

Casting Directors Justine Arteta &ndash “Battle of the Sexes,“ “Little Miss Sunshine“ Eyde Belasco &ndash “Sorry to Bother You,“ “500 Days of Summer“ Jo Edna Boldin &ndash “The Ballad of Buster Scruggs,“ “Hell or High Water“ Nathalie Boutrie &ndash “Mommy,“ “Monsieur Lazhar“ Nathalie Cheron &ndash “Lucy,“ “La Femme Nikita“ Robin D. Cook &ndash “The Shape of Water,“ “Crimson Peak“ Alexa L. Fogel &ndash “The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind,“ “Our Brand Is Crisis“ Celestia Fox &ndash “The Remains of the Day,“ “Howards End“ Rie Hedegaard &ndash “Flame and Citron,“ “The Celebration“ Irene Lamb &ndash “Brazil,“ “The Empire Strikes Back“ Don Phillips &ndash “Dazed and Confused,“ “Fast Times at Ridgemont High“ Lene Seested &ndash “After the Wedding,“ “Brothers“ Christi Soper Hilt &ndash “How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World,“ “The Boss Baby

Cinematographers Christopher Aoun &ndash “Capernaum,“ “Kalveli: Shadows of the Desert“ Vanja Černjul &ndash “Crazy Rich Asians,“ “Adult Beginners“ Carolina Costa &ndash “Crystal Swan,“ “They“ Svetlana Cvetko &ndash “In Search of Greatness,“ “Silicon Cowboys“ Autumn Durald Arkapaw &ndash “The Sun Is Also a Star,“ “Untogether“ Diego García &ndash “Divino Amor,“ “Our Time“ Hong Kyung-pyo &ndash “Burning,“ “Run Off“ Miguel Littin Menz &ndash “Cabros de Mierda,“ “Hands of Stone“ Zak Mulligan &ndash “We the Animals,“ “Bleeding Heart“ Sean Porter &ndash “Green Book,“ “Rough Night“ Joshua James Richards &ndash “The Rider,“ “God's Own Country“ George Richmond &ndash “Rocketman,“ “Tomb Raider“ David Alex Riddett &ndash “Early Man,“ “Shaun the Sheep Movie“ Robbie Ryan &ndash “The Favourite,“ “The Meyerowitz Stories New and Selected“ Akira Sako &ndash “Ajin: Demi-Human,“ “Shippu Rondo“ Giorgi Shvelidze &ndash “Namme,“ “Beri“ Lyle Vincent &ndash “Thoroughbreds,“ “The Bad Batch“ Ari Wegner &ndash “Stray,“ “Lady Macbeth“

Costume Designers Stacey Battat &ndash “Gloria Bell,“ “The Bling Ring“ Mimi Lempicka &ndash “Au Revoir Là-Haut See You Up There,“ “Blanche“ Debra McGuire &ndash “I Feel Pretty,“ “Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy“ Antoinette Messam &ndash “Superfly,“ “Creed“ Lena Mossum &ndash “The Man Who Killed Don Quixote,“ “13 Roses“ Gaetano Speranza &ndash “Stan & Ollie,“ “Everest“ Aleksandra Staszko &ndash “Cold War,“ “Ida“ Julio Suárez &ndash “Zama,“ “The Headless Woman“ Anna Terrazas &ndash “Roma,“ “Abel“

Directors Zoya Akhtar &ndash “Gully Boy,“ “Zindagi Na Milegi Dobara“ Raja Amari &ndash “Foreign Body,“ “Les Secrets“ Jon Baird &ndash “Stan & Ollie,“ “Filth“ M. Neema Barnette &ndash “Woman Thou Art Loosed: On the 7th Day,“ “Civil Brand“ Julie Bertuccelli &ndash “Dernières Nouvelles du Cosmos,“ “Since Otar Left&hellip“ Laís Bodanzky &ndash “Como Nossos Pais,“ “Bicho de Sete Cabecas“ Zero Chou &ndash “Ching's Way Homes,“ “Spider Lilies“ Jonathan M. Chu &ndash “Crazy Rich Asians,“ “Now You See Me 2“ Sergey Dvortsevoy &ndash “Ayka,“ “Tulpan“ Pernille Fischer Christensen &ndash “Becoming Astrid,“ “Someone You Love“ Lucía Gajá &ndash “Batallas Intimas,“ “Mi Vida Dentro“ Nisha Ganatra &ndash “Late Night,“ “Chutney Popcorn“ Matteo Garrone &ndash “Dogman,“ “Tale of Tales“ Will Gluck &ndash “Peter Rabbit,“ “Easy A“ Eva Husson &ndash “Girls of the Sun,“ “Bang Gang A Modern Love Story“ Liza Johnson &ndash “Elvis & Nixon,“ “Return“ Tunde Kelani &ndash “The Lion and the Jewel,“ “The Narrow Path“ Jennifer Kent* &ndash “The Nightingale,“ “The Babadook“ Mélanie Laurent &ndash “Galveston,“ “Breathe“ Phil Lord* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Alison Maclean &ndash “The Rehearsal,“ “Jesus' Son“ Christopher Miller* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Carol Morley &ndash “Out of Blue,“ “The Falling“ Ulrike Ottinger &ndash “Under Snow,“ “Twelve Chairs“ Gloria Rolando &ndash “Dialogue with My Grandmother,“ “1912: Breaking the Silence, Chapter 1“ Amr Salama &ndash “Sheikh Jackson,“ “Tahrir 2011“ Shamim Sarif &ndash “Despite the Falling Snow,“ “The World Unseen“ Ivan Sen &ndash “Goldstone,“ “Toomelah“ Maryse Sistach &ndash “Moon Rain,“ “The Girl on the Stone“ Frances-Anne Solomon &ndash “Hero: Inspired by the Extraordinary Life and Times of Mr. Ulric Cross,“ “Peggy Su!“ David E. Talbert &ndash “Almost Christmas,“ “First Sunday“ Yim Soon-rye &ndash “Little Forest,“ “Whistle Blower“ Jasmila Žbanić &ndash “One Day in Sarajevo,“ “Grbavica“

Documentary Nancy Abraham &ndash “Solitary,“ “The Loving Story“ Khadija Al-Salami &ndash “Yemen: Kids and War,“ “Al Sarkha Scream“ Phie Ambo &ndash “Free the Mind,“ “Family“ Karim Amer &ndash “The Great Hack,“ “The Square“ Isabel Arrate Fernandez &ndash “Return to Homs,“ “Five Broken Cameras“ Kirstine Barfod &ndash “Venus,“ “Born to Lose“ Ruth Beckermann &ndash “The Waldheim Wz,“ “East of War“ Jordana Berg &ndash “The Edge of Democracy,“ “The Mighty Spirit“ Doug Block &ndash “The Children Next Door,“ “Home Page“ Steven Bognar &ndash “American Factory,“ “The Last Truck: Closing of a GM Plant“ Dallas Brennan Rexer &ndash “No Woman, No Cry,“ “Deadline“ Ditsi Carolino &ndash “Hindered Land,“ “Bunso“ Erin Casper &ndash “Risk,“ “American Promise“ Julian Cautherley &ndash “Buena Vista Social Club: Adios,“ “The Crash Reel“ Lori Cheatle &ndash “Matangi/Maya/M.I.A.,“ “I Am Another You“ Jimmy Chin &ndash “Free Solo,“ “Meru“ Jonathan Chinn &ndash “Black Sheep,“ “LA 92“ Christopher Clements &ndash “One Child Nation,“ “Take Your Pills“ Davis Coombe &ndash “Chasing Coral,“ “Saving Face“ Ben Cotner &ndash “13th,“ “The Case Against 8“ Brenda Coughlin &ndash “Risk,“ “Dirty Wars“ Linda Davis &ndash “The Kill Team,“ “The Waiting Room“ Talal Derki &ndash “Of Fathers and Sons,“ “Return to Homs“ Jessica Devaney &ndash “The Feeling of Being Watched,“ “Speed Sisters“ Katja Dringenberg &ndash “The Congo Tribunal,“ “Black Box BRD“ Anne Fabini* &ndash “Return to Homs,“ “More than Honey“ Penelope Falk &ndash “Step,“ “Joan Rivers: A Piece of Work“ Drew Fellman &ndash “Pandas,“ “Island of Lemurs: Madagascar“ Skye Fitzgerald &ndash “Lifeboat,“ “Finding Face“ Josh Fox &ndash “Awake, a Dream from Standing Rock,“ “Gasland“ Ansgar Frerich &ndash “Let the Bell Ring,“ “Of Fathers and Sons“ Laura Gabbert &ndash “City of Gold,“ “Sunset Story“ Jannat C. Gargi &ndash “Knife Skills,“ “Circo“ Maureen Gosling &ndash “Blossoms of Fire,“ “Burden of Dreams“ Roberta Grossman &ndash “Seeing Allred,“ “Above and Beyond“ Ryan Harrington &ndash “Sea of Shadows,“ “A Place at the Table“ Mette Heide &ndash “Amanda Knox,“ “Rafea: Solar Mama“ Lisa Heller &ndash “Say Her Name: The Life and Death of Sandra Bland,“ “Saving Face“ Carolyn Hepburn &ndash “One Child Nation,“ “3 1/2 Minutes, Ten Bullets“

Lee Hirsch &ndash “Bully,“ “Amandla! A Revolution in Four Part Harmony“ Hong Hyung-sook &ndash “The Border City 2,“ “Reclaiming Our Names“ Chiemi Karasawa &ndash “Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me,“ “Harry Dean Stanton: Partly Fiction“ Eva Kemme &ndash “Of Fathers and Sons,“ “Taste of Cement“ Stephen Kijak &ndash “We Are X,“ “Stones in Exile“ Su Kim &ndash “Midnight Traveler,“ “Hale County This Morning, This Evening“ Alison Klayman &ndash “The Brink,“ “Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry“ Karen Konicek &ndash “Monrovia, Indiana,“ “Ex Libris &ndash The New York Public Library“ Jan Krawitz &ndash “Perfect Strangers,“ “Big Enough“ Sabine Krayenbühl &ndash “The Price of Everything,“ “Mad Hot Ballroom“ Susan Lacy &ndash “Jane Fonda in Five Acts,“ “Inventing David Geffen“ Beth Levison &ndash “32 Pills: My Sister's Suicide,“ “The Trials of Spring“ Mor Loushy &ndash “The Oslo Diaries,“ “Censored Voices“ Carrie Lozano &ndash “The Ballad of Fred Hersch,“ “The Weather Underground“ Ma Li &ndash “Inmates,“ “Born in Beijing“ Leah Marino &ndash “Motherland,“ “Imelda“ Rafael Marmor &ndash “Mike Wallace Is Here,“ “The Short Game“ Gesa Marten &ndash “Shot in the Dark,“ “Lost in Liberia“ Yael Melamede &ndash “DisHonesty &ndash The Truth about Lies,“ “Desert Runners“ Noé Mendelle &ndash “Woman in Sari,“ “State of the World“ Muffie Meyer &ndash “Making Rounds,“ “Grey Gardens“ Bryn Mooser &ndash “Lifeboat,“ “Body Team 12“ Eva Mulvad &ndash “The Good Life,“ “Enemies of Happiness“ Alysa Nahmias &ndash “Unrest,“ “Unfinished Spaces“ Andrea Blaugrund Nevins &ndash “Tiny Shoulders: Rethinking Barbie,“ “Still Kicking: The Fabulous Palm Springs Follies“ Christine O'Malley &ndash “If You Build It,“ “I.O.U.S.A.“ Martha Orozco &ndash “Nueva Venecia,“ “Drought,“ Ferne Pearlstein &ndash “The Last Laugh,“ “Imelda“ Per Kirkegaard Pedersen &ndash “That Summer,“ “Armadillo“ PJ Raval &ndash “Call Her Ganda,“ “Before You Know It“ Kimberly Reed &ndash “Dark Money,“ “Prodigal Sons“ Stacey Reiss &ndash “The Eagle Huntress,“ “The Diplomat“ Melissa Robledo &ndash “Command and Control,“ “Merchants of Doubt“ Susan Rockefeller &ndash “Food for Thought, Food for Life,“ “Making the Crooked Straight“ Vanessa Roth &ndash “American Teacher,“ “Freeheld“ Marjan Safinia &ndash “Seeds,“ “But You Speak Such Good English“ Courtney Sexton &ndash “Apollo 11,“ “Three Identical Strangers“ Avner Shahaf &ndash “The Oslo Diaries,“ “The Gatekeepers“ Alexandra Shiva &ndash “This Is Home: A Refugee Story, “ “How to Dance in Ohio“ Tobias N. Siebert &ndash “Of Fathers and Sons,“ “The Story of the Weeping Camel“ Karen Sim &ndash “Watchers of the Sky,“ “Back on Board: Greg Louganis“ Claire Simon &ndash “Young Solitude,“ “Human Geography“ Sara Stockmann &ndash “Bobbi Jene,“ “Armadillo“ Helena Tře&scarontíková &ndash “A Marriage Story,“ “Marcela“ Matt Tyrnauer &ndash “Studio 54,“ “Valentino The Last Emperor“ Lindsay Utz &ndash “American Factory,“ “Quest“ Lisa Valencia-Svensson &ndash “Call Her Ganda,“ “Herman's House“ Aliona van der Horst &ndash “Love Is Potatoes,“ “Boris Ryzhy“ Baby Ruth Villarama &ndash “Sunday Beauty Queen,“ “Jazz in Love“ Miao Wang &ndash “Maineland,“ “Beijing Taxi“ Stephanie Wang-Breal &ndash “Blowin' Up,“ “Tough Love“ M. Watanabe Milmore &ndash “Metallica: Some Kind of Monster,“ “Revelations: Paradise Lost 2“ William Weber &ndash “To Be Takei,“ “We Were Here“ Ryan White &ndash “Ask Dr. Ruth,“ “The Case Against 8“ Michelle M. Witten &ndash “Generation Weh,“ “Author: The JT LeRoy Story“ Matt Wolf &ndash “Bayard & Me,“ “Teenage“ Hao Wu &ndash “People's Republic of Desire,“ “The Road to Fame“ Tom Yellin &ndash “Cartel Land,“ “Girl Rising“ Farihah Zaman &ndash “Remote Area Medical,“ “This Time Next Year“

Executives Richard Abramowitz Edward Allen Spring Aspers Steve Bertram Neal Block Gail Blumenthal Gabriel Brakin Matthew Evan Brodlie Ben Browning Lisa Bunnell Andres Calderon Jean Chi Marjorie Cohn Tim Collins Shakim Compere Tyler Dinapoli Sidonie Dumas Jesse Ehrman Scott Forman Greg Forston Margaret French-Isaac Cindy Gardner Michele Halberstadt Kiska Higgs Jennifer Hollingsworth Leah Holzer Mike Jackson Jonathan Kadin Ken Kao Laine R. Kline Eric Lagesse Cassidy Lange Patricia Louise Laucella Ivana Lombardi Jillian Longnecker Richard Lorber Funa Maduka Alana Mayo Howard Meyers Andrea M. Miloro Meredith Milton Tom Molter Lumumba M. Mosquera Chantal Nong Megan O'Brien Jun Oh Dana O'Keefe Marisa Michele Paiva Linda Pan Nicola Pearcey Julie Rapaport Betsy Rodgers Adam Rosenberg Michael Schaefer Georges Schoucair Sara Scott Beatriz Sequeira Meyer Shwarzstein Molly Smith Kimberly Steward Shelby Stone Syrinthia Studer Niels Swinkels Cathleen Taff Winnie Tsang John Vanco Samantha Vincent Robert Walak Ty Warren Brad Weston Cami Sarah Winikoff Christa Zofcin Workman

Film Editors Michel Aller &ndash “Shazam!,“ “The Nun“ Joshua Altman &ndash “Minding the Gap,“ “The Price of Free“ John Axelrad &ndash “The Lost City of Z,“ “Crazy Heart“ Alexander Berner &ndash “Alien vs. Predator,“ “Resident Evil“ Edgar Burcksen &ndash “100 Years: One Woman's Fight for Justice,“ “A New York Heartbeat“ Lee Chatametikool &ndash “Malila: The Farewell Flower,“ “Pop Aye“ Dany Cooper &ndash “Measure of a Man,“ “The Sapphires“ Peter Elliot &ndash “Shaft,“ “Think like a Man“ Anne Fabini* &ndash “Of Fathers and Sons,“ “Return to Homs“ Robert Fisher, Jr. &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs“ Teresa Font &ndash “Pain & Glory,“ “The Man Who Killed Don Quixote“ Laure Gardette &ndash “Capernaum,“ “Polisse“ François Gédigier &ndash “Alone in Berlin,“ “Yves Saint Laurent“ Terel Gibson &ndash “Sorry to Bother You,“ “The Ballad of Lefty Brown“ Eddie Hamilton &ndash “Mission: Impossible &ndash Fallout,“ “Kingsman: The Golden Circle“ Julia Juaniz &ndash “Finding Steve McQueen,“ “Black Butterfly“ Mako Kamitsuna &ndash “Mudbound,“ “Blackhat“ Kim Hyun &ndash “Burning,“ “Poetry“ Kim Jae-beom &ndash “The Battleship Island,“ “The Handmaiden“ Kim Sang-beom &ndash “Rampant,“ “The Handmaiden“ Guy Lecorne &ndash “High Life,“ “Let the Sunshine In“ Petar Marković &ndash “Ayka,“ “Tulpan“ Yorgos Mavropsaridis &ndash “The Favourite,“ “The Lobster“ Anne McCabe &ndash “Can You Ever Forgive Me?,“ “Dirty Grandpa“ Kirk Morri &ndash “Aquaman,“ “The Conjuring“ Shigeru Nishiyama &ndash “Mirai,“ “The Boy and the Beast“ Nacho Ruiz Capillas &ndash “Twelve-Year Night,“ “The Others“ Marco Spoletini &ndash “Dogman,“ “The Wonders“ Károly Szalai &ndash “On Body and Soul,“ “Spy Master“ John Venzon &ndash “The Lego Batman Movie,“ “Storks“ Justine Wright &ndash “The Iron Lady,“ “The Last King of Scotland“

Makeup Artists and Hairstylists Robin Beauchesne &ndash “The Lone Ranger,“ “The Way Back“ Tym Shutchai Buacharern &ndash “Black Panther,“ “Dreamgirls“ Joseph A. Campayno &ndash “Limitless,“ “Unfaithful“ Rosalina Da Silva &ndash “X-Men: Apocalypse,“ “Watchmen“ Sterfon Demings &ndash “Roman J. Israel, Esq.,“ “Milk“ Manolo García &ndash “Suspiria,“ “The Sea Inside“ Pamela Goldammer &ndash “Border,“ “The Hallow“ Sylvie Imbert &ndash “The Man Who Killed Don Quixote,“ “Blancanieves“ Jamie Kelman &ndash “Vice,“ “Looper“ Nicki Ledermann &ndash “The Greatest Showman,“ “Inside Llewyn Davis“ Ana López-Puigcerver &ndash “Julieta,“ “The Others“ Göran Lundström &ndash “Border,“ “Passion“ Sharon Martin &ndash “Half of a Yellow Sun,“ “Snow White and the Huntsman“ Jane O'Kane &ndash “Adrift,“ “Ghost in the Shell“ Kyra Panchenko &ndash “Trainwreck,“ “A Most Violent Year“ Marc Pilcher &ndash “Mary Queen of Scots,“ “The Nutcracker and the Four Realms“ Christina Roesler-Kerwin &ndash “Bumblebee,“ “End of Watch“ Sarah Rubano &ndash “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,“ “District 9“ Lucy Sibbick &ndash “Darkest Hour,“ “Tulip Fever“ Ivo Strangmüller &ndash “Never Look Away,“ “A Royal Affair“ Mitsuyo Takasaki &ndash “Silence,“ “Kakekomi“ Jay Wejebe &ndash “Red Sparrow,“ “Interstellar“ Josh Weston &ndash “Stan & Ollie,“ “Suspiria“ Gigi Williams &ndash “Inherent Vice,“ “Gone Girl“

Marketing and Public Relations Molly Albright Flavia Amon Robin Baum Steve Beeman Myles Bender Liz Berger Jeanne R. Berney Lylle Breier Dana Bseiso Vazquez Lori Burns Nicole Butte VJ Carbone Jan Craft Catherine Culbert Carol Cundiff Brian Dailey Mark Davis Bette Ann Einbinder Amy Elkins Kira C. Feola April Florentino Brooke Ford Seth Fradkoff Pamela Godwin-Austen Simon Halls Kristina Marie Hernandez Etienne Hernandez-Medina Jessica Intihar Joshua Jason Melissa Kates Meryl Katz Sumyi Khong Antonson Wendy Kupsis-Robino Vinicius Losacco Rebecca Mall Lorna Mann Ellene V. Miles Liz Miller Martha Morrison David K. O'Connor Lisa Oropeza Courtney Ott Jordan Park Peed Danni Pearlberg Jennifer Peterson Nicole Quenqua Michelle Rasic Claire Raskind Mike Rau Arianne Rocchi Katherine Rowe Jonathan Rutter Dorothea Sargent Sara Serlen David Singh Justin Slobig Andrew Stachler Amanda Stirling Jennifer Stott Julie Tustin Jessica Uzzan Roya Vakili Tirrell Whittley Dylan Wiley Rob Wilkinson Annett Wolf Paula Woods Elena Zilberman

Music Michael Abels &ndash “Us,“ “Get Out“ Adele Adkins &ndash “Skyfall“ Nathan Barr &ndash “The House with a Clock in Its Walls,“ “The Last Exorcism“ Kris Bowers &ndash “Green Book,“ “Norman Lear: Just Another Version of You“ Missy Cohen &ndash “Hold the Dark,“ “The Informant!“ Jane Antonia Cornish &ndash “Scotty and the Secret History of Hollywood,“ “Citizen Jane: Battle for the City“ John Finklea &ndash “Vice,“ “Rogue One: A Star Wars Story“ Annette Focks &ndash “Ostwind,“ “Krabat“ Richard Ford &ndash “Downsizing,“ “Hidden Figures“ Ludwig Goransson &ndash “Black Panther,“ “Creed“ Rupert Gregson-Williams &ndash “Aquaman,“ “Hacksaw Ridge“ Hildur Guðnadóttir &ndash “Mary Magdalene,“ “Sicario: Day of the Soldado“ Jed Kurzel &ndash “The Mustang,“ “The Babadook“ Lady Gaga* &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “The Hunting Ground“ Bryan Lawson &ndash “Robin Hood,“ “Suicide Squad“ Annie Lennox &ndash “A Private War,“ “The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King“ Peter Stephen Myles &ndash “Jason Bourne,“ “Pacific Rim“ Anne Nikitin &ndash “American Animals,“ “The Imposter“ Heitor Teixeira Pereira &ndash “Smallfoot,“ “Real Women Have Curves“ Arthur Pingrey &ndash “Jim: The James Foley Story,“ “Racing Extinction“ Mark Ronson &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “Quincy“ Jason Ruder &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “La La Land“ Roxanne Joy Seeman &ndash “Get on the Bus,“ “Little Monsters“ John Charles Edward Swihart &ndash “The Education of Charlie Banks,“ “Napoleon Dynamite“ Sherry Whitfield &ndash “The Zookeeper's Wife,“ “Easy A“ Robin Whittaker &ndash “The House with a Clock in Its Walls,“ “Amy“ Scott Wittman &ndash “Mary Poppins Returns,“ “When Harry Met Sally“ Andrew Wyatt &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “Music and Lyrics“

Producers Mollye Asher &ndash “The Rider,“ “Fort Tilden“ Stefanie Azpiazu &ndash “Private Life,“ “Enough Said“ Lucy Barreto &ndash “Reaching for the Moon,“ “Bossa Nova“ Luiz Carlos Barreto &ndash “João, o Maestro,“ “The Middle of the World“ Jess Wu Calder &ndash “Blindspotting,“ “Blair Witch“ Francesca Cima &ndash “Youth,“ “The Great Beauty“ Naomi Despres &ndash “Lizzie,“ “Kill the Messenger“ Neal Dodson &ndash “A Most Violent Year,“ “All Is Lost“ Benjamín Domenech &ndash “Zama,“ “Acusada The Accused“ Gail Egan &ndash “Final Portrait,“ “A Most Wanted Man“ Helen Estabrook &ndash “Tully,“ “Whiplash“ Santiago Gallelli &ndash “Zama,“ “Acusada The Accused“ Rebecca Green &ndash “It Follows,“ I'll See You in My Dreams“ Dolly Hall &ndash “The Maid's Room,“ “High Art“ Osnat Handelsman-Keren &ndash “The Kindergarten Teacher,“ “Bethlehem“ Debra Hayward &ndash “Mary Queen of Scots,“ “Les Misérables“ Mohamed Hefzy &ndash “Sheikh Jackson,“ “Clash“ David Hinojosa &ndash “First Reformed,“ “Beatriz at Dinner“ Cristina Huete &ndash “The Queen of Spain,“ “Chico & Rita“ Janine Jackowski &ndash “Toni Erdmann,“ “The Forest for the Trees“ Talia Kleinhendler &ndash “The Kindergarten Teacher,“ “Bethlehem“ Vincent Landay &ndash “Her,“ “Adaptation“ Stephanie Langhoff &ndash “The Skeleton Twins,“ “Safety Not Guaranteed“ John Lesher &ndash “Black Mass,“ “Birdman or The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance“ Georgina Lowe &ndash “Peterloo,“ “Mr. Turner“ Scott Macaulay &ndash “Casting JonBenet,“ “Raising Victor Vargas“ Riva Marker &ndash “Wildlife,“ “Beasts of No Nation“ Kevin Messick &ndash “Vice,“ “Hansel & Gretel Witch Hunters“ Donatella Palermo &ndash “Fire at Sea,“ “Wondrous Boccaccio“ Ewa Puszczyńska &ndash “Cold War,“ “Ida“ Andrea Cecilia Roa &ndash “It Comes at Night,“ “Unexpected“ Matías Roveda &ndash “Zama,“ “Acusada The Accused“ Michael Sean Ryan &ndash “Last Weekend,“ “Junebug“ Tanya Seghatchian &ndash “Cold War,“ “My Summer of Love“ Brad Simpson &ndash “Crazy Rich Asians,“ “Ben Is Back“ Deborah Snyder &ndash “Wonder Woman,“ “Man of Steel“ Richard Suckle &ndash “Wonder Woman,“ “American Hustle“ Emma Tillinger Koskoff &ndash “Silence,“ “The Wolf of Wall Street“ Anne-Dominique Toussaint &ndash “Where Do We Go Now?,“ “Caramel“ Liz Watts &ndash “The Rover,“ “Animal Kingdom“ Charles B. Wessler &ndash “Green Book,“ “There's Something about Mary“ James Whitaker &ndash “A Wrinkle in Time,“ “The Finest Hours“

Production Design Michel Barthelemy &ndash “The Sisters Brothers,“ “Rust and Bone“ Hussein Baydoun &ndash “Capernaum,“ “The Insult“ Daniel Birt &ndash “The Mummy,“ “Chappie“ Silke Buhr &ndash “Never Look Away,“ “Who Am I“ Susan Burig &ndash “Avengers: Infinity War,“ “The SpongeBob Movie: Sponge out of Water“ Charisse Cardenas &ndash “American Sniper,“ “The Lincoln Lawyer“ Stephen Cooper &ndash “Hell or High Water,“ “Patriots Day“ Chris Cornwell &ndash “Ride Along,“ “The Ides of March“ Fiona Crombie &ndash “The Favourite,“ “Macbeth“ Jann K. Engel &ndash “Annabelle: Creation,“ “The Big Short“ Bárbara Enríquez &ndash “Roma,“ “Resident Evil: Extinction“ Alice Felton &ndash “The Favourite,“ “Una“ Beauchamp Fontaine &ndash “Nebraska,“ “The Skeleton Key“ Bryony Foster &ndash “Safe,“ “Shanghai Noon“ Craig Foster &ndash “Inside Out,“ “Up“ Shepherd Frankel &ndash “Ant-Man and the Wasp,“ “27 Dresses“ Vera Hamburguer &ndash “Today Hoje,“ “Castelo Rá-Tim-Bum, o Filme“ Jeremy Hindle &ndash “Detroit,“ “Zero Dark Thirty“ Stephen J. Lineweaver &ndash “Ted,“ “Jerry Maguire“ Tamara Marini &ndash “Spectre,“ “Jumper“ Akiko Matsuba &ndash “Shoplifters,“ “Like Father, like Son“ Tom Miller &ndash “Incredibles 2,“ “Cars“ Desma Murphy &ndash “Aquaman,“ “Project X“ Cornelia Ott &ndash “Jason Bourne,“ “Valkyrie“ Julia Roeske &ndash “Never Look Away,“ “Womb“ Sebastian Schroeder &ndash “Bumblebee,“ “The Jane Austen Book Club“ David Edward Scott &ndash “Captain America: Civil War,“ “Tron: Legacy“ Fredda Slavin &ndash “Violet & Daisy,“ “Limitless“ Marcel Sławiński &ndash “Cold War,“ “The Mill & the Cross“ Katarzyna Sobańska Strzałkowska &ndash “Cold War,“ “In Darkness“ Emelia Weavind &ndash “Queen of Katwe,“ “District 9“

Short Films and Feature Animation Mikhail Aldashin &ndash “Gora Samotsvetov,“ “Bukashki“ Gil Alkabetz &ndash “Morir de Amor,“ “Rubicon“ María del Puy Alvarado &ndash “Mother,“ “Pulse“ Julius Amedume &ndash “Mr. Graham,“ “Mary & John“ Cyril Aris &ndash “The President's Visit,“ “Siham“ Louise Bagnall &ndash “Late Afternoon,“ “Donkey“ Josh Beveridge &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “Storks“ Rodrigo Blaas &ndash “La Luna,“ “Alma“ Steve Bloom &ndash “Coco,“ “One Man Band“ Neil Boyle &ndash “Sherlock Gnomes,“ “The Last Belle“ Suzanne Buirgy &ndash “Home,“ “Kung Fu Panda 2“ Jim Capobianco &ndash “Mary Poppins Returns,“ “Ratatouille“ Andrew Carlberg &ndash “Skin,“ “The Blazing World“ Andrew Chesworth &ndash “One Small Step,“ “Juiced and Jazzed“ Jeremy Comte &ndash “Fauve,“ “What Remains“ Manuel Cristóbal &ndash “Buñuel in the Labyrinth of the Turtles,“ “Arrugas Wrinkles“ Erika Dean Dapkewicz &ndash “Puss in Boots,“ “Monsters vs Aliens“ Patrick Delage &ndash “The Secret Life of Pets 2,“ “Sing“ Jonathan Del Val &ndash “Dr. Seuss' The Grinch,“ “The Secret Life of Pets“ Jean de Meuron &ndash “Blood Brothers,“ “La Femme et le TGV“ Celine Desrumaux &ndash “Age of Sail,“ “The Little Prince“ Emma De Swaef &ndash “This Magnificent Cake!,“ “Oh Willy&hellip“ Danny Dimian &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “The Angry Birds Movie“ Piotr Dumala &ndash “Forest,“ “Crime and Punishment“ Nash Dunnigan &ndash “The Peanuts Movie,“ “Ice Age Continental Drift“ Ron Dyens &ndash “Tram,“ “Madagascar, Carnet de Voyage“ Jérémie Fajner &ndash “White Fang,“ “Song of the Sea“ Marianne Farley &ndash “Marguerite,“ “Saccage Ransack“ Abi Feijó &ndash “Uncle Thomas, Accounting for the Days,“ “Kali the Little Vampire“ Jeff Gabor &ndash “Ice Age: Collision Course,“ “Epic“ Sari Gennis &ndash “James and the Giant Peach,“ “Ferngully: The Last Rainforest“ Nuria González Blanco &ndash “Late Afternoon,“ “Violet“ Maria Gracia Turgeon &ndash “Fauve,“ “What Remains“ Trisha Gum &ndash “The Lego Movie 2: The Second Part,“ “The Lego Batman Movie“ Jennifer Hager &ndash “Zootopia,“ “Moana“ Karl Edward Herbst &ndash “Smallfoot,“ “Hotel Transylvania 2“ Jeffrey Hermann &ndash “Bilby,“ “Bird Karma“ Julian Higgins &ndash “Winter Light,“ “Here and Now“ Andreas Hykade &ndash “Love & Theft,“ “Ring of Fire“ Trevor Jimenez &ndash “Weekends,“ “Key Lime Pie“ Kevin J. Johnson &ndash “Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked,“ “Astro Boy“ Joung Yumi &ndash “Love Games,“ “Dust Kid“ Sandy Yun-Shan Kao &ndash “Trolls,“ “Shrek Forever After“ Anurag Kashyap &ndash “Madly,“ “Bombay Talkies“ Mara Kassin &ndash “Ladies Lounge,“ “Curfew“ William Kentridge &ndash “The Refusal of Time,“ “Felix in Exile“ Aleksandra Korejwo &ndash “The Swan,“ “Carmen Torero“ Igor Kovalyov &ndash “Milch Milk,“ “Flying Nansen“ Raimund Krumme &ndash “Passage,“ “Crossroads“ Jerzy Kucia &ndash “Fugue for Cello, Trumpet and Landscape,“ “Reflections“ Antoneta Kusijanovic &ndash “Into the Blue,“ “Eye for an Eye“ Vincent Lambe &ndash “Detainment,“ “Broken Things“ Brian Larsen &ndash “Piper,“ “Brave“ Brian Leach &ndash “Ralph Breaks the Internet,“ “Zootopia“ Matthias Lechner &ndash “Zootopia,“ “Escape from Planet Earth“ Kira Lehtomaki &ndash “Ralph Breaks the Internet,“ “Zootopia“ Patrick Lin &ndash “Toy Story 4,“ “Inside Out“ Julie Lockhart &ndash “Shaun the Sheep Movie,“ “The Pirates! Band of Misfits“ Rocio Lopez Ortiz &ndash “Dear Chickens,“ “Fingerplay“ Phil Lord* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Joanna Lurie &ndash “Flowing through Wonder,“ “The Silence beneath the Bark“ Christopher Miller* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Nijla Mu'min &ndash “Dream,“ “Two Bodies“ Rani Naamani &ndash “How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World,“ “The Boss Baby“ Takashi Nakamura &ndash “Harmony,“ “A Tree of Palme“ Terence Nance &ndash “Univitellin,“ “Swimming in Your Skin Again“ Guy Nattiv &ndash “Skin,“ “Dear God“ Victor Navone &ndash “Inside Out,“ “Cars 2“ Damian Nenow &ndash “Another Day of Life,“ “Paths of Hate“ Diane Obomsawin &ndash “I Like Girls,“ “Kaspar“ David O'Reilly &ndash “The External World,“ “Please Say Something“ Mamoru Oshii &ndash “The Sky Crawlers,“ “Ghost in the Shell“ Katsuhiro Otomo &ndash “Steamboy,“ “Akira“ Marie-Hélène Panisset &ndash “Marguerite,“ “The Last Round“ Bob Persichetti &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “The Little Prince“ Malcon Pierce &ndash “Moana,“ “Frozen“ Bobby Pontillas &ndash “One Small Step,“ “Moana“ Qiu Yang &ndash “A Gentle Night,“ “Under the Sun“ Bonne Radford &ndash “Smallfoot,“ “The Road to El Dorado“ Andrew Rosen &ndash “The Breadwinner,“ “Todd & the Book of Pure Evil: The End of the End“ Rodney Rothman* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse“ Rick Rothschild &ndash “Flyover America,“ “Captain Eo“ James Ryan &ndash “The Boss Baby,“ “Turbo“ Yuichiro Saito &ndash “Mirai,“ “The Boy and the Beast“ Jason Schleifer &ndash “The Boss Baby,“ “Megamind“ Alex Schwartz &ndash “Mr. Peabody & Sherman,“ “How to Train Your Dragon“ Chad Sellers &ndash “Olaf's Frozen Adventure,“ “Zootopia“ Domee Shi &ndash “Bao,“ “Inside Out“ Gerry Shirren &ndash “Song of the Sea,“ “Carnivale“ Lynn Smith &ndash “Soup of the Day,“ “Pearl's Diner“ Marc Smith &ndash “Big Hero 6,“ “Treasure Planet“ Erik Smitt &ndash “Incredibles 2,“ “Piper“ Julien Soret &ndash “Despicable Me 3,“ “The Secret Life of Pets“ Rodrigo Sorogoyen &ndash “Mother,“ “El Iluso“ Olivier Staphylas &ndash “Penguins of Madagascar,“ “Puss in Boots“ Christina Steinberg &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “Rise of the Guardians“ Jackie J. Stone &ndash “Burning Angel Dust,“ “If I Leap“ Bin-Han To &ndash “Revolting Rhymes,“ “The Princess, the Prince and the Green-Eyed Dragon“ David Torres &ndash “How to Train Your Dragon 2,“ “Megamind“ Josie Trinidad &ndash “Ralph Breaks the Internet,“ “Zootopia“ Jeffrey Turley &ndash “Mary Poppins Returns,“ “Feast“ Dominique Welinski &ndash “See Factory,“ “Tunisia Factory“ Dean Wellins &ndash “Tick Tock Tale,“ “The Iron Giant“ Kevin H. Wilson, Jr. &ndash “My Nephew Emmett,“ “Crimson on the Tobacco Road“ Catherine Winder &ndash “The Angry Birds Movie,“ “Escape from Planet Earth“ Lauren Wolkstein &ndash “The Strange Ones,“ “Cigarette Candy“ Steven Woloshen &ndash “Casino,“ “Snip“ Shaofu Zhang &ndash “One Small Step,“ “Dragonboy“

Sound Kami Asgar &ndash “Zombieland,“ “Apocalypto“ Peter Brown &ndash “Aquaman,“ “Star Trek Beyond“ Paul Davies &ndash “A Private War,“ “The Queen“ Bill R. Dean &ndash “Shazam!,“ “All Eyez on Me“ Nicky de Beer &ndash “The Journey Is the Destination,“ “Cry, the Beloved Country“ Sergio Díaz &ndash “Roma,“ “Desierto“ Gillian Dodders &ndash “Annihilation,“ “Ex Machina“ Daniel Hambrook &ndash “Stan & Ollie,“ “Atonement“ Justin Herman Martin Jacob Lopez &ndash “Insidious: The Last Key,“ “The Amazing Spider-Man“ Jon Michaels &ndash “Game Night,“ “Geostorm“ David Miranda &ndash “Batman Returns,“ “Point Break“ Branka Mrkic-Tana &ndash “American Made,“ “Lee Daniels' The Butler“ Brandon Proctor &ndash “Black Panther,“ “A Quiet Place“ Kira Lynn Roessler &ndash “A Star Is Born,“ “Aquaman“ Brian Saunders &ndash “Captain Marvel,“ “Gorillas in the Mist“ Mac Smith &ndash “The Game Changers,“ “The Birth of a Nation“ Carlos Solis &ndash “The Dark Knight Rises,“ “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1“ Oriol Tarragó &ndash “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom,“ “A Monster Calls“ Damian Grady Volpe &ndash “Mudbound,“ “Drive“ Trevor Ward &ndash “Avengers: Age of Ultron,“ “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay &ndash Part 1“ John Warhurst &ndash “Bohemian Rhapsody,“ “Les Misérables“ Visual Effects Christian M. Alzmann &ndash “Ready Player One,“ “Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets“ Randall Balsmeyer &ndash “BlacKkKlansman,“ “Drawing Home“ Johnathan R. Banta &ndash “Dumb and Dumber To“ Lyndon Barrois &ndash “R.I.P.D.,“ “Sucker Punch“ Sherry Bharda &ndash “Hichki,“ “Sui Dhaaga: Made in India“ Abigail Brady Gaia Bussolati &ndash “Il Campione,“ “Il Primo Re Romulus & Remus: The First King“ Danny Cangemi &ndash “Act of Valor,“ “The Other Guys“ Francois Chardavoine Kathy Chasen-Hay &ndash “John Wick: Chapter 2,“ “Saban's Power Rangers“ Frazer Churchill &ndash “The Kid Who Would Be King,“ “Miss Peregrine's Home for Peculiar Children“ Alessandro Cioffi &ndash “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2,“ “Thor: Ragnarok“ James Clyne &ndash “Solo: A Star Wars Story,“ “Star Wars: The Force Awakens“ Grady Cofer &ndash “Us,“ “Ready Player One“ Brian Connor &ndash “Godzilla: King of the Monsters,“ “The Meg“ Jay Andrew Cooper &ndash “Avengers: Endgame,“ “Solo: A Star Wars Story“ Elizabeth Ellen D'Amato &ndash “Jurassic World,“ “Lucy“ Enrico Damm &ndash “A Quiet Place,“ “Rogue One: A Star Wars Story“ Lorelei David &ndash “Ant-Man and the Wasp,“ “Avengers: Infinity War“ Sean Devereaux &ndash “The Equalizer 2,“ “The Spy Who Dumped Me“ Michael Eames &ndash “Avengers: Infinity War,“ “Christopher Robin“ Laurens Ehrmann &ndash “The Guardians,“ “Beautiful Accident“ Shannon Blake Gans Diana Giorgiutti &ndash “Spider-Man: Homecoming,“ “Ant-Man“ Terry Glass &ndash “13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi“ Aleksandr Gorokhov &ndash “Searching,“ “Three Seconds“ Caroleen Green &ndash “Rock Dog,“ “The Book of Life“ Francesco Grisi &ndash “Il Campione,“ “Il Primo Re Romulus & Remus: The First King“ Christian Guillon &ndash “The Love Punch,“ “Oceans“ Jessica Harris &ndash “Black Panther,“ “The Meg“ Jeremy Hattingh &ndash “Escape Room,“ “The Brothers Grimsby“ Claas Henke &ndash “Aquaman,“ “Black Panther“ Samir Hoon &ndash “Bumblebee,“ “Monster Hunt 2“ Joni Jacobson &ndash “Saban's Power Rangers,“ “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon: Sword of Destiny“ Kevin Ellis Jenkins &ndash “Star Wars: The Last Jedi,“ “Star Wars: The Force Awakens“ Theo Jones &ndash “Christopher Robin,“ “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2“ Lee Jeon-hyeong &ndash “7 Years of Night,“ “Intimate Strangers“ Christian Manz &ndash “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald,“ “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them“ Ed Marsh &ndash “Shazam!,“ “A Star Is Born“ Thomas Martinek Michael Melchiorre &ndash “Avengers: Endgame,“ “Avengers: Infinity War“ David William Meny &ndash “Warcraft,“ “Pacific Rim“ Luke Millar &ndash “Mortal Engines,“ “War for the Planet of the Apes“ Srinivas Mohan &ndash “2.0,“ “Baahubali: The Beginning“ Harry Mukhopadhyay &ndash “Captain Marvel,“ “Justice League“ Tristan Myles &ndash “First Man,“ “Blade Runner 2049“ Sergei Nevshupov &ndash “Mortal Engines,“ “Spacewalk“ Helen Newby &ndash “Avengers: Endgame,“ “Avengers: Infinity War“ Park Young-soo &ndash “Detective Dee: The Four Heavenly Kings,“ “Mulgoe Monstrum“ Pavani Rao Boddapati &ndash “Alita: Battle Angel,“ “The BFG“ Mark Rappaport Lesley Robson-Foster &ndash “High Flying Bird,“ “I Think We're Alone Now“ Steve Rosenbluth Ryo Sakaguchi &ndash “Ant-Man and the Wasp,“ “The Meg“ Christoph Salzmann &ndash “Alita: Battle Angel,“ “War for the Planet of the Apes“ Robert Smith &ndash “Avengers: Endgame,“ “Captain Marvel“ Kevin Sprout &ndash “Ready Player One,“ “Deepwater Horizon“ Jeffrey Allan Sutherland &ndash “Bumblebee,“ “Monsters and Men“ Sebastian Sylwan Charles Tait &ndash “Alita: Battle Angel,“ “Avengers: Infinity War“ William Gregory Teegarden &ndash “Avengers: Infinity War,“ “The Fate of the Furious“ Dominic Tuohy &ndash “Solo: A Star Wars Story,“ “The Mummy“ Alexander Vegh &ndash “Shazam!,“ “A.X.L.“ Bill Watral &ndash “Incredibles 2,“ “Sanjay's Super Team“ Arman Yahin &ndash “Ded Moroz. Bitva Magov,“ “The Duelist“ Yee Kwok-Leung &ndash “The Leakers,“ “Shock Wave“

Writers John Ajvide Lindqvist &ndash “Border,“ “Let the Right One In“ Desiree Akhavan &ndash “The Miseducation of Cameron Post,“ “Appropriate Behavior“ Marie Amachoukeli &ndash “Savage,“ “Young Tiger“ David Arata &ndash “Children of Men,“ “Spy Game“ Jean-Pierre Bacri &ndash “Place Publique,“ “Look at Me“ Josiane Balasko &ndash “The Ex-Love of My Life,“ “French Twist“ Sophie Barthes &ndash “Madame Bovary,“ “Cold Souls“ Ritesh Batra &ndash “Photograph,“ “The Lunchbox“ Houda Benyamina &ndash “Divines“ Anna Biller &ndash “The Love Witch,“ “Viva“ Pamela Brady &ndash “Team America: World Police,“ “South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut“ Andrew Bujalski &ndash “Support the Girls,“ “Computer Chess“ Kay Cannon &ndash “Pitch Perfect 2,“ “Pitch Perfect“ Elizabeth Chandler &ndash “The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants,“ “A Little Princess“ Chinonye Chukwu &ndash “Clemency,“ “Alaskaland“ Sara Colangelo &ndash “The Kindergarten Teacher,“ “Little Accidents“ Roman Coppola &ndash “Isle of Dogs,“ “Moonrise Kingdom“ Lucinda Coxon &ndash “The Little Stranger,“ “The Danish Girl“ Karen Croner &ndash “The Tribes of Palos Verdes,“ “Admission“ Josephine Decker &ndash “Madeline's Madeline,“ “Flames“ Agnès de Sacy &ndash “The Summer House,“ “Yao“ Katherine Dieckmann &ndash “Strange Weather,“ “Motherhood“ Doris Dörrie &ndash “Cherry Blossoms,“ “Men&hellip“ Harry Elfont &ndash “Leap Year,“ “Made of Honor“ Glenn Ficarra &ndash “Smallfoot,“ “Bad Santa“ Gillian Flynn &ndash “Widows,“ “Gone Girl“ Dana Fox &ndash “Isn't It Romantic,“ “Couples Retreat“ Víctor Gaviria &ndash “The Animal's Wife,“ “The Rose Seller“ Holly Goldberg Sloan &ndash “Angels in the Outfield,“ “Made in America“ Jane Goldman &ndash “Kingsman: The Golden Circle,“ “Miss Peregrine's Home for Peculiar Children“ Andrew Haigh &ndash “45 Years,“ “Weekend“ Elizabeth Hannah &ndash “Long Shot,“ “The Post“ Phil Hay &ndash “Destroyer,“ “Ride Along“ Olivia Hetreed &ndash “Birds like Us,“ “Wuthering Heights“ Eliza Hittman &ndash “Beach Rats,“ “It Felt like Love“ Christina Hodson &ndash “Bumblebee,“ “Unforgettable“ Jihad Hojeily &ndash “Capernaum,“ “Where Do We Go Now?“ Rick Jaffa &ndash “Jurassic World,“ “Rise of the Planet of the Apes“ Agnès Jaoui &ndash “Place Publique,“ “Look at Me“ Deborah Kaplan &ndash “Leap Year,“ “Can't Hardly Wait“ Jennifer Kent* &ndash “The Nightingale,“ “The Babadook“ Cédric Klapisch &ndash “Back to Burgundy,“ “L'Auberge Espagnole“ Kate Lanier &ndash “Beauty Shop,“ “Glitter“ Phil Lord* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Jenny Lumet &ndash “The Mummy,“ “Rachel Getting Married“ Maïwenn &ndash “My King,“ “Polisse“ Matt Manfredi &ndash “Destroyer,“ “Clash of the Titans“ Jim McKay &ndash “En el Séptimo Día,“ “Girls Town“ Christopher Miller* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “21 Jump Street“ Deborah Moggach &ndash “Tulip Fever,“ “Pride & Prejudice“ Jessie Nelson &ndash “I Am Sam,“ “Stepmom“ Marti Noxon &ndash “Fright Night,“ “I Am Number Four“ Rungano Nyoni &ndash “I Am Not a Witch“ Tracy Oliver &ndash “The Sun Is Also a Star,“ “Girls Trip“ Diana Lynn Ossana &ndash “Brokeback Mountain“ Gail Parent &ndash “Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen,“ “Sheila Levine Is Dead and Living in New York“ Zak Penn &ndash “Ready Player One,“ “The Incredible Hulk“ Katell Quillévéré &ndash “Alone at My Wedding,“ “Love like Poison“ John Requa &ndash “Smallfoot,“ “I Love You Phillip Morris“ Pamela Ribon &ndash “Ralph Breaks the Internet,“ “Smurfs: The Lost Village“ Rodney Rothman* &ndash “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,“ “22 Jump Street“ Valeria Sarmiento &ndash “Elle,“ “Our Marriage“ Coline Serreau &ndash “Chaos,“ “Think Global, Act Rural“ Sebastián Silva &ndash “Tyrel, “Magic Magic“ Amanda Silver &ndash “Jurassic World,“ “Rise of the Planet of the Apes“ Marina Stavenhagen &ndash “Have You Seen Lupita?,“ “Streeters“ Maryam Touzani &ndash “Adam,“ “Razzia“ Juliette Towhidi &ndash “Testament of Youth,“ “Love, Rosie“ Patrick Wang &ndash “The Grief of Others,“ “In the Family“ Wang Quan'an &ndash “White Deer Plain,“ “Apart Together“ Kevin Willmott &ndash “BlacKkKlansman,“ “Chi-Raq“

Members-at-Large Brad Allan Scott Ateah Rick Avery Rita Belda Debbi Bossi Glenn Boswell Charlie Brewer Bob Brown Pavel Cajzl Nick Cannon Michael Cioni Douglas Crosby David E. Dolby Jim Dowdall Aaron Downing Marny Eng Paul Federbush Tami Goldman Al Goto Bonnie Greenberg Buzz Hays Sharon Smith Holley Rob Inch Jerry Ketcham Ladislav Lahoda Gretchen Libby Josh Lowden Brian Machleit Jo McLaren Mike Mitchell Robert Nagle Zareh Nalbandian John Naveira Otto Nemenz Casey O'Neill Mitch Paulson David Pierce Allan Poppleton Anne Putnam Kolbe Arjun Ramamurthy Sara Romilly Daniel S. Rosen George Marshall Ruge Bird Runningwater Manny Siverio Mimi Steele Shelly Strong TJ White Lee M. Wimer Associates Jeremy Barber Jason Burns Tanya Michal Cohen Rich Cook Natasha Galloway Randi Goldstein Charles B. James Brian Kend Eric Reid Shani Rosenzweig Roeg Sutherland


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