With an upcoming television appearance and several book releases, Fordham Chair of Communication and Media Studies Jacqueline Reich’s involvement in film academia is quite obvious.
Archive for category: Film
Flick of The Week, a new weekly series, combs through Netflix Instant and offers a single film worthy of your attention. This week's flick: "Rosemary's Baby."
This summer, three classes of Fordham students are studying abroad in Rome. After a brief hiatus, the classes will be held for the sixth year. Students of all Fordham campuses, grade levels and Italian mastery are taking advantage of this summer experience in a cultural city.
Geraldine Ferraro was many things: a political trailblazer, attorney, congresswoman, Fordham Law School (FLS) ’60 alumnus, the first female Vice Presidential nominee, and she is now the subject of a biographical documentary.
“Heathers,” based on the 1988 cult classic film “Heathers,” which starred Winona Ryder, Christian Slater and Shannen Doherty, has a new lead for its off-Broadway run: Barrett Wilbert Weed.
Barry made his Broadway debut in “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder” in November 2013, where he joined two of his former college roommates in the industry: producer John Johnson, FCLC ’02 and projection designer Aaron Rhyne, FCLC ’02.
“B.F.F.s” is a short film following the trials and tribulations of young adults in love and friendship.
Professor Clarence Ball, lecturer at the Gabelli School of Business, who teaches business communications recently won an Emmy for the documentary he produced, “Looking Over Jordan: African Americans and the War,” a film that details the African-American experience in the South before, during and after the Civil War.
Broadway dimmed its lights Wednesday, Feb. 5 for Academy Award winning actor Philip Seymour Hoffman, who was found dead from an apparent drug overdose in his West Village apartment on Sunday, Feb. 2.
Audiences tend to judge a film by its director and actors, but more often then not, those who give a film life—the set designers—go unrecognized.