Czech filmmaker Václav Marhoul discusses his controversial Holocaust-set drama, why it’s less violent than “Joker,” and how his upcoming Joseph McCarthy movie is a rebuke of Trump.
The legendary comedian opens up to Tarpley Hitt about the 40th anniversary of “The Blues Brothers,” including the film’s cocaine budget, John Belushi, Aretha, James, and more.
From 1946-1956, many Americans mailed money to a man alleging he was a still-alive Hitler, plotting a revolution with “invisible spaceships.” He signed his letters “Furrier No. 1.”
Creator David Weil opens up about how the new Amazon series was inspired by his Holocaust-survivor grandmother and why it was important to portray Jews as “mighty badasses.”
Albert Speer was closer to the Fuhrer than any other henchman—yet he literally got away with mass murder. How do such things happen?
Nearly all of sculptor Stanislaw Szukalski’s work was destroyed by the Nazis. He and his wife escaped to the U.S. Obscurity beckoned—until the artist was suddenly rediscovered.
“The most important single collection” of Gustav Klimt’s work, owned by a wealthy industrialist, burned in a tragic fire in an Austrian castle in the waning days of World War II.