Keith Carradine was even more essential to Robert Altman’s Nashville than you may realize. In this clip from a new documentary on our release, Carradine talks about his work on the film, beginning with the genesis of the indelible songs that appear in it (including the anthemic “It Don’t Worry Me” and the folk ballad “I’m Easy”), which played a major role in Altman’s conception of the project. Assistant director Alan Rudolph also weighs in on Carradine’s character.
Donald Richie Uncovers the Traces of a Lost Japan
In collaboration with director Lucille Carra, the renowned writer brought his impressionistic travelogue The Inland Sea—an unusual choice for a film adaptation—to the big screen.
A Palette That Sizzles On-Screen
Filmmaker Darnell Martin and writer Nelson George discuss how vividly Do the Right Thing captures the heat of a Brooklyn summer and the diverse skin tones of its cast of color.
A Genius of French Cinema Delivers a Career-Defining Performance
Raimu is at his subtle best in one of the most moving scenes in The Baker’s Wife, a moment in which the actor channels the collective despair of France’s working class.