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.
Liv Ullmann Recalls “Shattering” Moments on the Set of Shame
While working on Ingmar Bergman’s devastating antiwar film, the actress developed an emotionally intense chemistry with her costar Max von Sydow.
The Real-Life Rage That Fueled Lee Grant in In the Heat of the Night
In this excerpt from a new interview, the actor talks about how she channeled her political anger in the role of a distraught widow in Norman Jewison’s Oscar-winning crime drama.
Writing with the Body: Mikey and Nicky as an Actors’ Showcase
Elaine May populated her gangster-film masterpiece with acting heavyweights who could bring spontaneity to their roles. Critics Richard Brody and Carrie Rickey talk about her approach to performance in this clip.
How Hitchcock Pulled off a Shot for the Ages
Award-winning cinematographer John Bailey discusses the complications that Alfred Hitchcock faced trying to execute one of the most ambitious shots in his filmography.