1. The cast of The Maze Runner caused a fan frenzy at 92Y tonight, packing the house for their live panel discussion. Stars Dylan O’BrienKaya Scodelario, Jacob Latimore and more were joined by author James Dashner as they talking about bringing the beloved book to the big screen and answered fan questions. After the panel, the cast greeted fans, signing books and posters.

  2. What are the most non-boring summer camps ever? Our Passport NYC makes the cut, says Teen Vogue.
Check out all that Passport NYC has to offer. 

    What are the most non-boring summer camps ever? Our Passport NYC makes the cut, says Teen Vogue.

    Check out all that Passport NYC has to offer

  3. Mazel tov to Jonah Hill on his Oscar nom! Watch his interview on 92Y On Demand where he talks about his acting dream and getting wild in The Wolf of Wall Street.

    Mazel tov to Jonah Hill on his Oscar nom! Watch his interview on 92Y On Demand where he talks about his acting dream and getting wild in The Wolf of Wall Street.

  4. Are you ready for a Trainspotting sequel? Director Danny Boyle says it’s happening. Boyle is currently enjoying some SXSW buzz for his latest film Trance and his next stop after Austin is 92YTribeca on Tue, Mar 12. Don’t miss this talk!

    Are you ready for a Trainspotting sequel? Director Danny Boyle says it’s happening. Boyle is currently enjoying some SXSW buzz for his latest film Trance and his next stop after Austin is 92YTribeca on Tue, Mar 12. Don’t miss this talk!

  5. BING!
Stephen Tobolowsky (you may know him as Ned Ryerson from Groundhog Day or a million other movies) is coming to 92YTribeca on Saturday night to present his recent book, The Dangerous Animals Club, and tell stories of love, loss, near-death experiences and the entertainment industry.
And if you need your Groundhog Day fix, he’s introducing a special 20th anniversary screening of the film after his talk.

    BING!

    Stephen Tobolowsky (you may know him as Ned Ryerson from Groundhog Day or a million other movies) is coming to 92YTribeca on Saturday night to present his recent book, The Dangerous Animals Club, and tell stories of love, loss, near-death experiences and the entertainment industry.

    And if you need your Groundhog Day fix, he’s introducing a special 20th anniversary screening of the film after his talk.

  6. "Nice car, Mrs. LaRusso!"

    Of all the Karate Kid lines, can you believe Ralph Macchio still hears this one from adoring fans? Watch his 45-minute Q&A with Slate’s Culture Editor John Swanburg that followed a special screening at 92YTribeca last summer.

    It should get you in the mood for 2 Good 2 B 4Gotten, a monthly film series revisiting the cinematic staples of our youth, co-presented by the femme-centric film podcast Bonnie & Maude and xoJane.

  7. Sally Field explains how she got (and fought for) the part of Molly in Spielberg’s Lincoln.

  8. Is anyone else dressing up as Alan Rickman in Bob Roberts for Halloween?

    See the 20th anniversary screening of Tim Robbins’s mock-doc political satire at 92YTribeca on Nov 9 followed by a post-election panel discussion including Ken Layne (Wonkette), David Freedlander (The Daily Beast), Alex Pareene (Salon), Andrea Seabrook (Decode DC), Elinor Lipman (Tweet Land of Liberty: Irreverent Rhymes from the Political Circus) and Larry Wilmore (The Daily Show).

  9. Sun Don’t Shine reviewed in The New Yorker:

    In this wondrously accomplished and furiously expressive drama blending the moody rambles of a road movie with the tightly ratcheted criminal tension of a film noir the director Amy Seimetz, in her first feature, captures the wildly flailing energy and exhausted torpor of grinding frustration as well as the flickering grace of stifled dreams. Her protagonists, Crystal (Kate Lyn Sheil) and Leo (Kentucker Audley), are classic young lovers on the run, driving through rural Florida with a body in the trunk of their car, but violence, fear, and distrust poison their romance from the movie’s very start, and things only get worse as they head toward St. Petersburg, where Leo hopes to get help from a former girlfriend (Kit Gwin). Sheil and Audley give performances of harrowing power, their incarnations of blind tenderness and fierce desire building to outbursts of feral rage. Filming her actors with a subcutaneous intimacy and the landscape (her home turf) with a nuanced eye, Seimetz balances a meticulous attention to practical menace with the eruptive force of her characters’ inner lives; surprising voice-overs and dreamlike, hyperdetailed images plunge the story into a vortex of expressionistic subjectivity. The action concludes with one of the great last lines of recent times.

    See it Saturday at 92YTribeca, part of the La Di Da Film Festival.

  10. A fine way to spend a Saturday in New York is to watch To Live and Die in L.A.

    A fine way to spend a Saturday in New York is to watch To Live and Die in L.A.