Keyword : Silent Cinema
Professor Peter Rist, former student and long time friend of historian, archivist, scholar, and film collector William K. Everson, reminisces.
An interview with Cinefest founder Phil Serling.
Although there is a fear among film purists where digital revolution is concerned, those of us who study film are more often inclined to acknowledge the benefits of digital technology. For such reasons as the recent DVD-Rom entitled Masterpieces of Silent Japanese Cinema.
A relatively new breed of film comedy hybrid has emerged in the past 20 or so years, the 'mockumentary.'
Will Buster Keaton ever date? Unlikely, as this recent retrospective demonstrates.
An in-depth historical analysis of pre-Revolution Iranian cinema.
For its annual benefit screening, La Cinémathèque Québécoise offered a restored 35-mm print of Paul Leni's searing expressionistic historical drama, The Man Who Laughs.
From May 19th to May 30th Montreal will host an historically important cultural event when The Mel Hoppenheim School of Cinema and IITS at Concordia University in association with Ciné-Asia present the film series: Chinese Cinema: 1933-1949.
In 1996 James Quandt, programmer for the Cinematheque Ontario in collaboration with the Audio-Visual Division of the Japan Foundation,Tokyo organized the film series, Mizoguchi The Master.