While Ken Kesey’s Sometimes a Great Notion is regarded as perhaps the quintessential Oregon novel, its 1971 film adaptation is more like a forgotten little brother.
Portland filmmaker Katie Prentiss likens the loss of her mother to a “slow goodbye,” as frontotemporal dementia caused her personality, lucidity and memory to fade at a gradual, uncertain clip.
Finally available online this month, Thank You for Supporting the Arts—a 2018 documentary about legendary Portland stripper and artist Viva Las Vegas—has been resonating with audiences since its debut four years ago at a loosely defined cast and crew …
As far as faux-Oregon movies go, Antlers tries tapping into relevancy.
The original trailer for Mel Brooks’ Young Frankenstein concludes with a false apology.
When the 2019 editions of the BendFilm Festival and the Oscars both named The Neighbors’ Window Best Narrative Short, an industry door opened.
In its heart of hearts, no community-centered film festival wants to go virtual.
Not to cry over bumped release dates, but it’s been two full years since you needed both hands to count the potentially superb entries in an upcoming film season.
Where many Portlanders might see Hood River as an idyllic spot to kite surf the Columbia or knock back pints of pFriem, Robert Rodriguez sized up the Gorge community—and its high school soccer team—as compellingly divided.
Joyce Carol Oates’ novel Foxfire, chronicling a 1950s girl gang in Upstate New York, has nothing to do with Portland.