Cleveland native Jeff Rosenberg’s new movie, “We Broke Up,” will be released April 16, locally showing at Cedar Lee Theater in Cleveland Heights. The movie, presented by Tilted Windmill Productions and Particular Crowd, will be released on-demand April 23.
In anticipation of Holocaust Remembrance Day, the Joseph and Florence Mandel Jewish Day School in Beachwood will hold an exclusive movie screening and discussion on “Hiding and Seeking” at 7:30 p.m. April 6.
Filmmaking duo Noah Hutton and Taylor Hess, who are married, are on the way to becoming nationwide names with the wide release of their movie “Lapsis,” which debuted Feb. 12..
Though she is most deserving of the attention and has earned the adoration, is there really the need for another film about the groundbreaking U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg?
During a time where many think that satire is dead, Sacha Baron Cohen reminds everyone why he reigns as king of modern satire with the second installment of the Borat franchise, “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm.”
It’s every person’s dream to meet that 120-year-old great-grandpa that you find on ancestry.com, and in Seth Rogen’s new movie, “An American Pickle,” which was released Aug. 6 on the HBO Max streaming service, Ben Greenbaum gets to do exactly that.
“Abe,” a new coming-of-age movie starring “Stranger Things” actor Noah Schnapp is a must-watch. The under-90-minute runtime follows Abe, a 12-year-old boy who loves cooking, is a fan of social media and lives in a half-Israeli, half-Palestinian household.
“I moved to France to flee Israel,” twentysomething Yoav (Tom Mercier) tells his downstairs neighbor Emile (Quentin Dolemaire) in French, because his homeland is “nasty, obscene, ignorant, idiotic, sordid, fetid, crude, abominable, odious, lamentable, repugnant, detestable, mean-spirited, me…
The Jewish Community Center of Youngstown will screen “The Spy Behind Home Plate”’ as part of its Newman Levy speaker series at 6 p.m. Sept. 5 at its center, 505 Gypsy Lane.
Mario Mendoza, a lifetime .215 hitter during his Major League Baseball career, is best known for being the source of the name of the threshold for batting ineptitude: the “Mendoza Line.”
Chances are good that a film like “The Last,” which takes place during Rosh Hashanah and is about a Holocaust survivor and three generations of her Jewish-American family, will be about rejoicing, introspection and repentance.
First and foremost, British filmmaker Amma Asante’s “Where Hands Touch” is a romantic period piece and coming of age drama that revolves around two teenagers who fall in love.
“The Cakemaker” – the first feature film from Israeli writer and director Ofir Raul Graizer – follows in the flour-imprinted footsteps of Lasse Hallström’s “Chocolat,” Jon Favreau’s “Chef,” and Ang Lee's “Eat, Drink, Man, Woman.”
The feature-length documentary tells the story of three Israeli combat veterans whose injuries from recent battles motivate them to rebuild their lives and search for new identities, physically and emotionally.
It’s rare enough for a Jewish baseball player to make it to the major leagues. A New York Jew named Moe Berg took it even a step further — he added war spy to his extraordinary resume.
Israeli cinema has grown from a fledgling industry with poor cinematography, curtailed subject matter and low box office sales to a darling of world film festivals and an increasingly visible and promising industry.
(JTA) — Filmmaker Milos Forman, famous for the Academy Award-winning films “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” and “Amadeaus,” has died.
Scarlett Johansson is in final negotiations to star in a film where she would portray a German mother who is hiding a Jewish girl in her home from the Nazis during the Holocaust.
Itzhak Perlman is, perhaps, the only living classical musician whose name is recognizable in most households. A true virtuoso, his playing is like “praying with the violin” according to renowned violinmaker Amnon Weinstein.