- Rated: R
- Run Time: 1 hours, 28 minutes
- Released: October 18, 2011
- Originally Released: 2010
- Encoding: Region [unknown]
Performers, Cast and Crew:
Andrew Rossi &
Director of Photography:
Andrew Ross Sorkin,
Alex S. Jones,
Carl Bernstein &
Box Office - 06/16/2011
3.5 stars out of 5 -- "PAGE ONE assures us that if the paper goes down, it will go down swinging....Interesting and topical..."
Movieline - 06/16/2011
"PAGE ONE takes us on a hop-scotching tour of the trials and tribulations the TIMES has faced in the past few years..."
Los Angeles Times - 06/24/2011
"[I]t's blessed with a strong subject and some memorable characters and situations..."
Entertainment Weekly - 06/24/2011
"[Rossi] finds his human-interest peg in the person of media columnist David Carr, a colorful, unconventionally mediagenic character with a salty conversational style....Carr gives PAGE ONE its pizzazz..."
Chicago Sun-Times - 06/29/2011
3 stars out of 4 -- "It was a visceral pleasure to see a hard-boiled guy like David Carr at its center."
Rolling Stone - 07/07/2011
3 stars out of 4 -- "For those of us who read -- on smudgy paper or a battery-powered screen -- PAGE ON is a vital, indispensable hell-raiser."
Total Film - 10/01/2011
3 stars out of 5 -- "Rossi's fly-on-the-wall doc charts a turbulent year on the media desk of venerable US broadsheet THE NEW YORK TIMES..."
Sight and Sound - 10/01/2011
"Media junkies will love Andrew Rossi's snapshot of a year in the life of the NEW YORK TIMES....[With] several access-all-areas glimpses of what it's like working for one of the world' most venerable newspapers.."
In an era when newspapers are becoming increasingly obsolete, director Andrew Rossi offers a glimpse behind the scenes of the newsroom that has kept America informed for generations yet now struggles to remain relevant as more readers turn to the Internet to stay informed on current events. With their reputations on the line and the Internet Sword of Damocles hanging over their heads, the editors and writers at The New York Times battle accusations of inaccuracy, and embrace blogging as a means of retaining readers who might otherwise allow their longtime subscriptions to expire.
Behind The Scenes |
Journalists / Journalism |