Printable Larry David and Woody Allen flu masks
David Krakauer links the mediums
Remembering a brilliant, generous friend
Plus over a thousand Palestinians displaced last year, and more
The funny, sad Dark Horse adds a creepy loser in love to the director’s catalog of misanthropes
Plus among the Hasidim undercover and in drag, and more
Accused rapist, a Jew, decries ‘age-old witch hunt of a minority group’
Let the anti-Semitic conspiracy-mongering commence!
In Damsels in Distress, preppy auteur Whit Stillman fetishizes a world of limits, quite contrary to the Jewish director to whom he’s often compared
Plus Bibi spares the Hebron house-hunters, and more
A writer born in the capital of Holocaust denial tours the Jewish state as the cold war between Iran and Israel is about to get hot
Allen to bring cinema to its peak.
While American Jews cultivate a hyphenated identity, French Jews like to make themselves wholly French. Do we still share a cultural language?
Here’s what to root for
Rick Santorum may not like it, but it has its benefits
Woody Allen and Dick Cavett discuss their childhoods
Plus the Jewish EGOTs, and more
Israeli film ‘Footnote,’ Jonah Hill, Woody Allen among nominees
What makes a Jewish film? To open our 100 Greatest Jewish Films week, critics A.O. Scott and Jody Rosen talk about movies from Abie’s Irish Rose to Zelig.
Schindler’s List is astoundingly stupid, Inglourious Basterds is cartoonishly potent, and more in our list of the greatest Jewish movies of all time
And I’m afraid to tell
Plus, when Brody met Allen, biking through Tel Aviv, and more
A 2006 Woody Allen film festival in Manhattan screened more than 30 of the New York master’s movies. One writer tried to go to every one of them.
In a PBS documentary debuting this weekend, comedy guru Robert Weide examines the life and work of Woody Allen, film’s iconic nebbishy New York Jew
Your Vox Tablet preview
Notoriously private filmmaker opens up in documentary, says Annie Hall just “okay”
Hypochondria, long fodder for Jewish comedy, has real and debilitating costs for people suffering from it, their families and friends, and a healthcare system straining to treat them
Larry David, the antihero of HBO’s Curb Your Enthusiasm, is particular, a prig, and constantly aggrieved. But he’s fine with that—which is why, contrary to type, he’s not at all neurotic.
Plus, a dispatch from the flotilla, the properly sized bagel, and more