Q&A with Scott MacQueen, the Archive’s head of preservation discusses the history and recent restoration of the film, which is getting released on Blu-ray in May.
Behind-the-camera positions, such as film directors, still lack minorities and women.
Ellen Scott is working on a book about depictions of slavery in movies and a chronicle of Black female film critics.
The research shows indications that the film industry is starting to get the message that diversity sells.
The panel, moderated by UCLA’s Deborah Nadoolman Landis, features nominees Mark Bridges, Jacqueline Durran, Christopher Peterson, Arianne Phillips, Sandy Powell and Mayes Rubeo.
Alumnus Nicholas von Sternberg finds art imitating his life in the Netflix movie “Dolemite Is My Name.”
The funds will add scholarships and new curriculum for the renamed Ziffren Institute for Media, Entertainment, Technology and Sports Law.
Companies can improve hiring and retention by following five essential practices, including modernizing their views of the evolving American audience.
The donation from the Patricia W. Mitchell Trusts will also support the UCLA Film & Television Archive.
The UCLA Film and Television Archive is crowdfunding an effort to preserve their work.
25 undergraduates who received the scholarships to pursue science, technology, engineering or math degrees visited the cast and crew as the show wraps its final season.
The report finds that the financial and critical success of social impact entertainment proves audiences’ hunger for stories that entertain, engage and inspire.
A Q&A with Danijela Cabric of the UCLA Samueli School of Engineering on the legendary actress’s less-known role as inventor of a frequency hopping technology.
“We feel confident our partners in Hollywood today see the value of diversity in ways that they did not before,” said Dean Darnell Hunt, co-lead author of the report.
The UCLA Film and Television Archive will present classic Hollywood, independent films and documentaries in the Billy Wilder Theater for the festival weekend.
Alexandra Byrne, Ruth Carter, Sandy Powell and Mary Zophres will be joined at the annual Sketch to Screen event by fellow designers Erin Benach and Mary Vogt.
As a UCLA student in the early 1950s, Carol Burnett envisioned herself in New York but didn’t know how she would get there. The answer came from a couple of fellow Bruins.
Singer Madison Beer and NERVO, the Australian twin sister DJs Miriam and Olivia Nervo, are the guests for the first two sessions on the new cycle of “Office Hours.”
Pamela Hieronymi served as a consultant to Michael Schur, creator of the hit NBC sitcom, sharing insights into moral and ethical belief systems.
The characters’ extraordinary abilities are pure science fiction. Or are they?
Former UCLA Film & Television Archive staffer Rosa Gaiarsa shares insights on working with the inherently unstable film stock, which is prone to decomposition.
After years of working as a newspaper reporter, X-Files executive producer Frank Spotnitz found his true calling in television.
In a panel discussion hosted by the UCLA Burkle Center for International Relations, the creator and actors from the award-winning FX drama talked with two who worked in counterintelligence.
UCLA event features designers from “Coming to America” and “Black Panther” talking about bringing fictional African countries to life on screen.
Experts at a Zócalo/UCLA discussion say the mega-hit will inspire more inclusion if the industry internalizes its many lessons.