Articles by Anya Jaremko-Greenwold
Spirits, Dead Kids, and Things That Go Bump in Edward Gorey’s Night
On the artist’s elegant-goth style, his wide-ranging influence, and his non-existent love life.
Paul Dano and the Importance of Being Earnest
Our FLOOD 9 cover story on the offbeat (and oft-beat) actor and first-time director.
Soul Skaters: The Young Stars of “mid90s”
The five leads of Jonah Hill’s new film are, for the most part, skateboarders first and actors second. But being a skater doesn’t mean just one thing anymore.
Every Shark Movie Is a Good Movie
We fear sharks but love shark movies. So what are they really about?
The New Breed of Collaborative Filmmaking in “Madeline’s Madeline”
Filmmaker Josephine Decker and breakout star Helena Howard discuss instinct, improv, and the power dynamics of a director-actor bond.
Cornelia Murr, “Lake Tear of the Clouds”
“Lake Tear of the Clouds” skims lazily over fields of grass, Murr’s voice aloft on the breeze.
Please Consider Megan Amram (For Something)
The Twitter maven, comedian, and writer for “The Good Place” has been awards-scheming with her webseries “An Emmy for Megan.”
Will the Real Gus Van Sant Please Stand Up
On the inscrutable filmmaker’s career, his penchant for troubled, self-medicating men, and his biopic on cartoonist John Callahan.
The Dueling Talents of Lola Kirke
Now splitting her time between acting and music, the “Gemini” star is conducting to her own tune.
“On Chesil Beach” and What Is Expected of Women
How the viral story “Cat Person,” incels, and Ian McEwan’s book—plus its adaptation starring Saoirse Ronan, now in theaters—all connect, with insight from the film’s director Dominic Cooke.
White-Bread Pop, Hero Worship, and the Vacant Hooks of Charlie Puth
With each day Puth is saddling closer and closer to Bieber territory—meaning he’s heading in the wrong direction.
Thirty Years Later, “Beetlejuice” Still Jangles with Energy
Regardless of how “Beetlejuice 2” turns out, Tim Burton’s breakthrough is a lively movie about death that stands the test of mold-covered time.
Hyper-Girlish Sci-Fi and Trump Parallels in Madeleine L’Engle’s “A Wrinkle in Time”
Long before it became a Disney blockbuster, “A Wrinkle in Time” was a book—and Meg Murry a heroine—familiar to brainy girls the world over.
Best Supporting Inanimate Objects 2018
You know who the unsung heroes are? Those inanimate objects who aid actors and directors in their quest to make us feel something.
In Conversation: Vicky Krieps on “Phantom Thread” and Feminine Strength
The actress stars in Paul Thomas Anderson’s latest and Raoul Peck’s “The Young Karl Marx”—both roles in which she plays wife to great men who need her much more than they realize.