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Page One

Inside the New York Times
(DVD - 2011 )
Average Rating: 3.5 stars out of 5.
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Gain unprecedented access to The New York Times newsroom and the inner workings of the Media Desk. With the Internet surpassing print as the main news source and newspapers all over the country going bankrupt, the film chronicles the transformation of the media industry at its time of greatest turmoil. Writers Brian Stelter, Tim Arango, and David Carr track print journalism's metamorphosis even as their own paper struggles to stay vital and solvent. Includes interviews, and commentary.
Title: Page one
inside the New York times
[videorecording (DVD)]
Publisher: Los Angeles, Calif. : Magnolia Home Entertainment, c2011.
Characteristics: 1 videodisc (92 min.) :,sd., col. with b&w sequences ;,4 3/4 in.
Notes: Special features: Carl Bernstein on the real threat to newspapers; Emily Bell on keeping journalism relevant; Sarah Ellison on the mind of Murdoch; journalists react to Page one; additional scenes; Q&A highlights with the cast and filmmakers; Tim Arango with João Silva in Iraq (mini-feature).
Summary: Gain unprecedented access to The New York Times newsroom and the inner workings of the Media Desk. With the Internet surpassing print as the main news source and newspapers all over the country going bankrupt, the film chronicles the transformation of the media industry at its time of greatest turmoil. Writers Brian Stelter, Tim Arango, and David Carr track print journalism's metamorphosis even as their own paper struggles to stay vital and solvent. Includes interviews, and commentary.
Audience: MPAA rating R for language including some sexual references.
Statement of Responsibility: Magnolia Pictures and Participant Media in association with History Films present ; producers, Josh Braun ... [et al.] ; produced & written by Kate Novack & Andrew Rossi ; directed by Andrew Rossi
Credits: Editors, Chad Beck, Christopher Branca, Sarah Devorkin ; cinematographer, Andrew Rossi ; original music, Paul Brill.
System Details: DVD; NTSC; region 1; widescreen (1.78:1) presentation; Dolby digital 5.1.
Other Language: In English, with optional Spanish subtitles; closed-captioned.
Subject Headings: New York Times Company. New York times. Journalists New York (State) New York. Journalism New York (State) New York. Newspaper publishing United States. Newspaper publishing Effect of technological innovations on United States. Journalism Social aspects United States. Newspaper publishing Economic aspects United States.
Genre/Form: Documentary films.
Nonfiction films
Video recordings for the hearing impaired.
Topical Term: Journalists
Journalism
Newspaper publishing
Newspaper publishing
Journalism
Newspaper publishing
Publisher No: 10425
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Dec 30, 2013
  • talktimereader rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

Love the New York Times and can't imagine print media without it. Interesting to see how it has had to reinvent itself. Really interesting doc especially for those who think twitter and facebook are the best...only...alternatives.

This documentary looks at the demise of print newspaper (I still remember buying the NY Times on Sundays for 8$ from Mags and Fags on Elgin street!!) Was interesting to discover some of the journalists such as David Carr and Brian Stelter. Did not like Sam Zell at all, he seems like an arrogant douche.

I agree with the criticisms expressed, even though the doc introduces us to fascinating characters (David carr especially) I was disappointed overall. I thought we would be exposed to how decisions are made about photographs and headlines that make page one. For a movie that I would think would have access to some of the best photojournalism , the cinematogaphy is limited to conferences, offices - mundane environments and there is very little sense of the urgency that a daily paper is working under. Strictly for newshounds.

May 31, 2012
  • Bob rated this: 2 stars out of 5.

I really wanted to like this film as I do care very much about the state of media and information delivery. But I just didn't get very much insight here. I learned that the NY Times office functions pretty much like my own - we are privy to mundane footage of staff meetings, cubicle conversations, cross team collaboration, messy workspaces, goodbye parties and so on. And yet through it all I am expected to buy into the idea that all of this is so very worthy and special.

Dec 28, 2011
  • kaymul rated this: 4 stars out of 5.

I enjoyed this very much. It's worth a watch by anyone who appreciates serious journalism's role in informing those of us who want more than television news to make sense of the world. May the Times and other newspapers live on to do that.

Dec 06, 2011
  • Glencoe_Mike rated this: 3.5 stars out of 5.

Interesting look at the state of newspapers in the internet age. Not just about the New York Times but about the role of newspapers as well.

Dec 05, 2011
  • CalicoJack rated this: 2.5 stars out of 5.

Staffers of "The New York Times" try repeatedly and without justification to bolster their publication's self-importance in this poorly organized, not very insightful documentary, ostensibly about the transitions modern newspapers are facing.

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Version pocillo (pocillo) Last updated 2014/08/29 09:56