Tags » Dee Rees

Go Deeper, Speak Truthfully: Pariah

Life will break you.

It’s a truth that can take a lifetime to understand: life will break you. Between the things we cannot control and the repercussions of our own choices, the world is a chaotic place. 1,758 more words


'Mudbound' Filmmaker Dee Rees On Her Inspiration: 'What Does It Mean To Be A Citizen?' - Sundance Studio

Among the few titles coming out of Sundance that could find their way to next fall’s awards season, count Dee Rees’ early 20th century southern epic  374 more words

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Netflix Paying $12.5M For Dee Rees-Directed 'Mudbound' - Sundance

EXCLUSIVE: While the Sundance Film Festival prizes were awarded yesterday, they’ve saved the biggest sale for last. Netflix has paid $12.5 million for Mudbound… 287 more words

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Sundance Film Review: 'Mudbound'

Some folks look out on the world, and all they see are the differences between people, the things that set us apart. “Mudbound” is a hymn to what we all share — the human struggle, the mutual desire to succeed and create a better world for our children — and it is a damning indictment of those who stand in the way of such progress. 1,336 more words


Sundance: 'Mudbound' Premieres to Rapturous Standing Ovation and Oscar Buzz

A year ago, “Manchester by the Sea” debuted on the first Saturday of Sundance 2016. That same magic must have rubbed off on Dee Rees’ “Mudbound,” an operatic drama about two families set in 1940s Mississippi Delta that premiered to the most enthusiastic standing ovation of this year’s Park City gathering so far. 407 more words


Dee Rees Brings 'Mudbound' and Thoughts Beyond Race to Sundance

PARK CITY — It’s hard to imagine a time when the issues of race and class have been more ripe in America and, not surprisingly, a film that delves deeply into both subjects has attracted considerable preliminary interest from buyers at this year’s Sundance Film Festival. 464 more words


'Moonlight' Is a Powerful Exploration of Young Black Manhood and Sexuality

It’s striking, right away, how much of Barry Jenkins’s Moonlight is told from the perspective of its protagonist. I’m not just talking about how we only see things he sees, glimpses of arguments and assignations that are quickly ended when he makes his presence known. 758 more words