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The 1967 riots are brought to life in this docudrama
Film Review  August 4, 2017, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Rarely has a movie been more urgently needed than Detroit, yet after delivering on its promise for nearly the entire first half, Detroit goes down in flames before it’s over. The film loses its way and its macrocosmic vision when it narrows its focus to tell a specific, factually based story about the hideous events that occurred at the Algiers Motel during the height of the Detroit riots in July 1967 – 50 years ago this summer..."

Detroit Rock City
Four high school bandmates try to get into a KISS concert.
Film Review  August 13, 1999, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Starring: Edward Furlong, Giuseppe Andrews, James Debello, Sam Huntington, Lin Shaye, Melanie Lynskey, Natasha Lyonne and Shannon Tweed. Reactions to Detroit Rock City may fluctuate according to your degree of nostalgia for the Seventies..."

Detroit 9000
Blaxploitation classic re-released in 1999 by Quentin Tarantino's Rolling Thunder distribution company.
Film Review  July 23, 1999, by Marc Savlov
"...First released in 1973 and directed by a man who would later move on to the simple pleasures of Starsky and Hutch, this is grade-A prime silliness, a gooey dollop of cops and robbers Velveeta that manages to make Rudy Ray Moore's Avenging Disco Godfather look like an auteur-driven masterpiece by comparison. When a fundraising ball held by black gubernatorial challenger Clayton (the aptly named Challenger) is raided by a band of ski-masked hoods toting both CAR-15s and Luger pistols (how's that for diversity?), white Detroit Police Department Lt..."

VIA 313: Defining Pizza, Designing Detroit
Marc English and the Hunt Brothers conjure some real Motor City magic
DAILY Design  June 29, 2015, by Wayne Alan Brenner
"...Not that you can actually just “get the food part out of the way” when you’re talking about the Detroit-style pizza purveyed by Zane and Brandon, the Hunt Brothers. Because, listen, I haven’t checked to see what the Chronicle’s main food writers have to say about the subject in general, but, to me, there are several different kinds of pizza in this town and I have my favorites among them...."

Detroit's Rising 'Sun'
AMC brings a corrupt-cop tale to the Motor City
Screens Story  August 9, 2013, by Richard Whittaker
"...Detroit has become TV's biggest body double. For years, thanks to Michigan's generous production incentives, the Motor City has attracted films and TV shows in production..."

Lisa D'Amour's acclaimed play finally lands in Austin, courtesy of Capital T
Arts Story  August 21, 2014, by Robert Faires
"...Three years ago, we were asking, "Where in the world is Detroit?" It was then the drama of that title was hopscotching about the globe in noteworthy productions (Steppenwolf Theatre in Chicago, Royal National Theatre in London, Playwrights Horizons in New York City), racking up critical acclaim and significant honors for both play and playwright Lisa D'Amour: short-listed for the Pulitzer Prize, Obie Award for Best New American Play, Susan Smith Blackburn Prize finalist, co-recipient of the Steinberg Playwright Award. Since D'Amour honed her dramaturgical skills in our town in the late Nineties and early Aughties (The Shape of Air, 16 Spells to Charm the Beast, Nita & Zita, Anna Bella Eema, Slabber, Dress Me Blue/Window Me Sky), we were especially eager to see Detroit in Austin...."

Detroit and the Midsummer Dream Teams
Texecutioners host No. 9-ranked flat-track derby team, plus some real fantasy sports.
DAILY Sports  September 6, 2008, by Richard Whittaker
"...5-ranked Texecutioners play host to No. 9 Detroit Derby Girls tonight..."

Detroit? Texecuted.
First report and footage from last night's WFDTA Roller Derby bout
DAILY Sports  September 8, 2008, by Richard Whittaker
"...In a big boost going into next month's Western Regionals, the Texas Rollergirls' Texecutioners touring team ripped a hard-won 83-46 victory away from their No. 9-ranked guests, the Detroit Derby Girls last night..."

Detroit Stands Up
Black Milk and Donuts
DAILY Music  January 29, 2009, by Chase Hoffberger
"...With a mayor fighting for permission to legally leave the state, a football team that just laid a goose egg on the 2008 season, and a once dominant auto industry now scraping their couches for quarters, Detroit’s hardly had the opportunity to stick out its collective chest and blow some smoke. That is unless you’re down with Detroit’s underground hip-hop scene, which has been fed a healthy dose of Black Milk's productions since 2005 and just hit the jackpot with the 25-year-old producer’s Tronic...."

Plug-in Hybrid Cars: Coming Soon to Austin, Detroit, and Your Driveway?
Support for plug-in technology building nationally and locally
News Story  December 8, 2006, by Daniel Mottola

From Nothing to Bounty
Playwright Lisa D'Amour muses on the distance between Austin and 'Detroit'
Arts Story  October 19, 2012, by Adrienne Martini
"...Playwright/performance artist Lisa D'Amour is having a mobile year. Detroit, her play about backyards and entropy that was a Pulitzer Prize finalist in 2011, just opened off-Broadway, starring at least two actors you know well: David Schwimmer and Amy Ryan..."

Lisa D'Amour
Where in the world is Detroit?
Arts Story  December 30, 2011, by Robert Faires
"...Prepare to redraw all your maps. Starting next May, Detroit will be found in London..."

Visit 'Detropia'
Festival favorite doc premieres on PBS tonight
DAILY Screens  May 27, 2013, by Monica Riese
"...For years now, Detroit's name has been associated with urban decay, with the decline of American industry, and with desolation. It's almost too easy to forget it was once the fastest growing city in the world...."

Tiger Cry
Baseball enthusiast Lisa Tozzi takes a trip to Detroit and memory lane as she visits Tiger Stadium on the eve of its destruction.
Sports Story  October 15, 1999, by Lisa Tozzi
"...It is this obsession that landed me in Detroit last month, despite a host of misgivings and the little fact that most of my belongings were on a truck somewhere between Austin, Texas, and New York City...."

You Can't Script October (Cough-Cough)
DAILY Sports  October 21, 2006, by Shawn Badgley
"...St. Louis and Detroit – two honest-to-god sports towns, for the simple reason that without sports they would still be unsurveyed forestland with Native Americans and westward settlers doing battle atop bluffs and amid inlets, all quivers and gunpowder instead of beer and cars, preindustrial jerks instead of postmodern ones whose skirmishes would serve as sport themselves for the privileged few and their "aeroplanes" – will be watching baseball for the next week..."

Don't Breathe
Home-invasion thriller is more methodical than innovative
Film Review  August 26, 2016, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Set in present-day Detroit, the film opens with a sequence that questionably foreshadows its ending, a ploy that backfires in terms of escalating the story’s overall suspense. Although it’s not exactly clear how things are going to end, it’s obvious from the get-go that the answer is: not well..."

Only Lovers Left Alive
In this hypnotic love story, Jim Jarmusch gives us vampires who are bohemian outsiders and not blood-sucking freaks.
Film Review  April 25, 2014, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Eve (Swinton) is living languorously in Tangier when she books a night flight to Detroit, to come to the side of her beloved Adam (Hiddleston), a musician who’s grown weary of the world and its sorry state. No new sounds or music please his ears, as might be fitting for a creature who’s heard it all before..."

Texecutioners are the Reason
Full recap of Sunday's derby match up with the Detroit Derby Girls.
DAILY Sports  September 9, 2008, by Richard Whittaker
"...It's a long way from Detroit to Austin. So when the Detroit Derby Girls came all that distance to take on the Texecutioners in their own house on Sunday, Sept..."

Winner of the 1992 Sundance Film Festival's Filmmaker's Award, Anthony Drazan's directorial debut is a scorching little story that examines the inherent hazards of an interracial romance that occurs in...
Film Review  December 11, 1992, by Marc Savlov
"...Starring: Michael Rapaport, Kevin Corrigan, Deshonn Castle, N'Bushe Wright and Ron Johnson. Winner of the 1992 Sundance Film Festival's Filmmaker's Award, Anthony Drazan's directorial debut is a scorching little story that examines the inherent hazards of an interracial romance that occurs in and around a Detroit high school..."

Brick Mansions
In one of his last roles, Paul Walker stars in this American remake of Luc Besson's actioner District B13.
Film Review  May 2, 2014, by Steve Davis
"...To their mutual disadvantage, both films come saddled with feeble scripts co-written by Luc Besson, the reigning auteur of mediocre action movies. The premise basically remains the same: Here, an undercover Detroit cop (Walker) and a street-smart convict (Belle, reprising his role in the first film) enter the no-man’s-land of the dystopian Brick Mansions – a walled-in neighborhood ruled by ruthless criminals – to detonate a neutron bomb stolen by a drug lord against whom both men harbor personal vendettas..."

A New Life for 'A Band Called Death'
Detroit rock & rollers resurrected through Drafthouse Films
DAILY Screens  June 28, 2013, by Richard Whittaker
"...There's a shadow hanging over the Detroit-born proto-punk band Death – but it's also the light that shines on it. Both light and dark came from David Hackney, eldest of the three Hackney brothers who formed the roaring outfit, and the one who never saw its rebirth...."

Alex Cross
Stretching out of his Madea comfort zone to play James Patterson's FBI profiler is a courageous but misguided move on Tyler Perry’s part.
Film Review  October 19, 2012, by Marc Savlov
"...It’s a courageous but misguided move on Perry’s part; he has none of Freeman’s soulful, nuanced subtlety, and watching him display the gamut of emotions called for in Marc Moss and Kerry Williamson’s script is like watching the Hulk attempt Swan Lake. Set up as a prequel of sorts to the Freeman films, Alex Cross does make fine use of its Detroit locations, from tony Lakeview Drive mansions to the skeletal ruins of the former Michigan Theatre in debris-strewn downtown..."

Standing in the Shadows of Motown
Just about every American of a certain age knows the Motown sound and can rattle off his or her favorite hits with enthusiastic alacrity, whether they be tunes by Marvin...
Film Review  November 15, 2002, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Their heretofore anonymous riffs are now attached to faces and names. The movie gathers together the surviving band members -- Jack Ashford, Bob Babbitt, Joe Hunter, Uriel Jones, Joe Messina, Eddie Willis, and Johnny Griffith (who died earlier this week) -- to reflect and reminisce about those heady days of creating music in the tiny basement studio of Berry Gordy's Detroit “Home of the Hits” (until Gordy moved the operation to Los Angeles in 1972)..."

8 Mile
Eminen's semi-autobiographical story of a young, white rapper on the rise in Detroit has a soft-focus Hollywood tint.
Film Review  November 8, 2002, by Marc Savlov
"...Rapper Emimen's film debut is, most notably, much better in almost every imaginable aspect than any of his hip-hop cohorts' previous efforts in the acting biz, but when you're up against the Bad Hip-Hop Film of the Month Club that's not saying much. The scrawny, adenoidal Em, with his blond buzz cut back to its natural muddy brown and looking for all the world like the most sullen teen ever to sneer his way across the bad side of the tracks to fame, fortune, and a car with more paint than rust, plays Jimmy “Rabbit” Smith, an aspiring rapper from the grim side of Detroit (is there any other side?) who, as 8 Mile opens, gets his chance to shine and rhyme at the local hip-hop club's weekly battle night..."

Polish Wedding
First-time writer-director Theresa Connelly's Polish Wedding is a shotgun affair. This scattershot movie mixes drama and comedy into an uneasy blend that muddles the honesty of each perspective and leaves...
Film Review  July 31, 1998, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...This scattershot movie mixes drama and comedy into an uneasy blend that muddles the honesty of each perspective and leaves behind a messy taste. The film wants to showcase the transcendent supremacy of the blood ties that unite a tempestuous Polish family in working-class Detroit..."

Wayne Kramer Still Kicks Out the Jams
MC5 founder talks politics, prison, and the art of double guitar solos
DAILY Music  September 24, 2018, by Kevin Curtin
"...Forty-nine years and 11 months ago, five young Motor City musicians, high on LSD and communism, recorded one of rock’s most influential albums. Kick Out the Jams, captured live at Detroit’s Grande Ballroom, not only helped lay the groundwork for punk rock, it set the gold standard for music that’s loud and righteous...."

Sorry to Bother You
Sly sci-fi satire puts class, race, and selling out under the microscope
Film Review  July 6, 2018, by Josh Kupecki
"...Supposedly set in an alternative world much like our own (I feel like we should just retire the word “dystopian” and call it a day), the film concerns one Cassius Green (Atlanta’s Stanfield), living in his uncle’s garage with his subversive girlfriend Detroit (Thompson, consistently stunning), and unemployed. When his friend hips him to a telemarketing gig, the title of the film becomes apparent as the scenes of his calls to annoyed recipients are hilariously depicted as he literally drops into their home..."

Cece Winans, Reluctant Star
Gospel great tapes for PBS on the Sabbath
DAILY Music  November 19, 2016, by Alejandra Ramirez
"...Releasing her first album in nine years on Feb. 3, Let Them Fall in Love, the Detroit gospel star tapes Austin City Limits on Sunday..."

A party girl discovers she's pregnant
Film Review  October 28, 2016, by Marc Savlov
"...”I can’t be pregnant. It’s not my style,” says perpetually bong, blow, and booze-loaded antiheroine Lou (Lyonne) to her presumed best pal Sadie (Sevigny) after a blotto night out at an abandoned Detroit warehouse bacchanal..."

It Follows
A killer force is spread through sex, and it's all very creepy and evocative
Film Review  March 27, 2015, by Josh Kupecki
"...After a prologue in which we see the gruesome effects of this curse, we meet Jay (Monroe), your average teenage girl living in the suburbs of Detroit. She and her sister Kelly (Sepe), and their small group of friends are whiling away the summer watching old monster movies and playing card games..."

The überviolent 1987 action film gets a pointless reboot.
Film Review  February 14, 2014, by Steve Davis
"...The pointless reboot RoboCop is a castrated version of Paul Verhoeven’s grim, überviolent 1987 action film about a viciously murdered Detroit cop who is reconstructed as a machine that’s designed to bring law and order to a city on the verge of anarchy. Verhoeven’s film worked both within the genre – it may qualify as the best shoot-’em-up of the Reagan era – and as a subversive punch gleefully aimed at Eighties-era corporate greed, media manipulation, and political corruption, American style..."

A Band Called Death
A black proto-punk band from Detroit that wouldn't compromise on its name is unearthed in this music doc 35 years after recording their original demo tracks.
Film Review  June 28, 2013, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...The three Hackney brothers – Bobby, Dannis, and David – formed the band Death in the early Seventies, and it’s clear from the unearthed recordings that they were a proto-punk outfit that preceded the movement’s great outpouring later in the decade. That they were African-American minister’s kids from Detroit during an era when that city’s Motown Records ruled the pop airwaves only adds to the band’s legend as rock iconoclasts..."

This story about a Motown girl group's rise and struggle also features Whitney Houston in her final screen role.
Film Review  August 24, 2012, by Kimberley Jones
"...Sparkle follows a music-industry hopeful getting her shine on, but there’s a more interesting movie percolating along the edges of the frame. American Idol alum Jordin Sparks plays the titular Sparkle, a sweet-tempered, churchgoing 19-year-old who writes R&B ballads on the sly in Detroit, circa 1968..."

Searching for Sugar Man
Rodriguez, a Seventies-era singer/songwriter who flopped in America, became a superstar in South Africa, unbeknownst to him. This documentary uncovers the legend.
Film Review  August 17, 2012, by Kimberley Jones
"...(One bit of apocrypha had him committing self-immolation onstage.) Rodriguez was a bust in his native America. A Detroit street poet in cool-cat shades, whose music – sampled generously here – recalls Donovan, Dylan, and Nick Drake, was received rapturously by critics but never caught on..."

Fast Five
Those renegade street racers reassemble for the fifth installment in the franchise, this time in scenic Rio de Janeiro.
Film Review  May 6, 2011, by Marc Savlov
"...Macho men and their "fuel-injected suicide machines" (to quote Mad Max, which might as well be the bible on such matters) go head-to-head, again, only this time it's ecstatically, subversively gay: The barely coded transgressiveness of Fast Five is rambunctiously, jubilantly pro-mano-a-mano fun. It begins with a tasty-queasy dose of favela chic in Rio de Janeiro, where ex-con Dominic Toretto (Diesel) and his former FBI agent/now car-thief pal Brian O'Conner (Walker) angle to steal a trainload of priceless Detroit rolling stock for the promise of a fat payoff..."

The Dilemma
Ron Howard's latest is a decidedly honest comedy-melodrama about love and friendship.
Film Review  January 14, 2011, by Marc Savlov
"...Anyone expecting a free-pass date movie should be prepared to discuss weighty emotional issues, or, at the very least, Vaughn's crumbling career and this film's tentative resurrection thereof, after the credits roll. Vaughn plays Ronny, best friend and confidant to the high-strung Nick (James); together, they design greenish electro-car stuff for Detroit, but their company hasn't yet cracked Chrysler..."

The Karate Kid
The remake of this kids' classic was filmed in China and provides a decent update for a new generation.
Film Review  June 18, 2010, by Marc Savlov
"...It also benefits tremendously from Christopher Murphey's deliberate and fine script, which takes its time setting up the story and then hits all the right beats until it slips up in a puddle of sappiness mere minutes before the end of the film's lengthy running time. Jaden Smith, son of Will Smith and Jada Pinkett Smith, is fine and realistically precocious as 12-year-old Dre, who finds himself in Beijing after his mother (a smart, sassy, entirely momworthy performance from Henson) is transferred from their hometown of Detroit..."

How She Move
She move something fierce in this low-budget Canadian crowd-pleaser about stepping.
Film Review  January 25, 2008, by Kimberley Jones
"...In short, there aren’t many surprises here, and even if there were, they’d be low-lit and fuzzy (How She Move, which screened at last year's Sundance, wears its low budget on its sleeve; the upshot is a cast of unknowns who are naturals). Following the genre’s natural trajectory, this one culminates in Raya and Bishop teaming up for the annual Stepmonster Competition in Detroit, where the competition flies fast and furious in a montage that accents step’s astonishing meld of artistry and brute physicality (although any highlight reel must begin and end with a glorious slow pan of denim-clad booty)..."

Live Free or Die Hard
As John McClane, Bruce Willis once more brings the noise and blows the bejesus out of the bad guys.
Film Review  June 29, 2007, by Marc Savlov
"...Long is the film's saving grace in the acting department. Apart from the action sequences – which I am deliriously happy to report are many and fittingly involve old-school mayhem conceived and executed by real stuntmen and even more real Detroit iron (as opposed to the usual CGI trickery) – Live Free or Die Hard's appeal rests squarely on the interplay between Long and Willis..."

The story of the friendship and contrasting paths to success of two natural ballplayers, both of whom appear to be too old to be playing teens, Crossover tries hard but never makes the leap.
Film Review  September 8, 2006, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Starring: Anthony Mackie, Wesley Jonathan, Wayne Brady, Alecia Jai Fears, Kristen Wilson, Michael Kimbrew and Shelli Boone. Writer-director Preston Whitmore II's basketball film is a well-intentioned but utterly clichéd slice of Detroit life..."

Four Brothers
A scrappy Seventies throwback about vigilante justice in the corrupt urban jungle.
Film Review  August 12, 2005, by Marrit Ingman
"...Starring: Mark Wahlberg, Tyrese Gibson, Andre Benjamin, Garrett Hedlund, Terrence Howard, Josh Charles and Chiwetel Ejiofor. Considering that its principals are models, rappers, and model-rappers – and given that it’s scripted by a freshman and the writer of The Watcher (Paul Lovett and David Elliot, respectively) – you might not expect much from this late-summer actioner, which is neither fast nor furious and is set in snowbound Detroit..."

Feels like a B-picture, but a smart, finely tuned one that wouldn’t have been out of place in Roger Corman’s mid-Seventies stable.
Film Review  September 10, 2004, by Marc Savlov
"...Ultimately, Cellular feels like a B-picture, but a smart, finely tuned one that wouldn’t have been out of place in Roger Corman’s mid-Seventies stable. The action here is literally nonstop, with enough twisted automotive metal to elicit shrieks of horror from Detroit, and the script surely can’t be faulted for not having enough nifty ideas jammed up its turbocharged backside..."

Fresh and raw like a blown-out vein, Narc takes a walking-dead, cop-flick subgenre and beats new life into it. Sure, the backspatter's going to muss your psyche, but think of...
Film Review  January 10, 2003, by Marc Savlov
"...In its dark heart, Narc is a morality tale about the emotional dangers of going too far (in this case going too far in one's workplace), and the subtle shifting of identity and allegiance that idly bobs to the surface when focus is either ratcheted up too high or lost altogether. Make the workplace in question the Detroit Police Department's 4th Precinct and voila! -- disaster looms..."

Exit Wounds
Exit Wounds is a textbook example of how to revive a lagging career. Steven Seagal, who's now been absent from the screen as a leading man in his own action-star...
Film Review  March 23, 2001, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...They have become as much a part of his trademark as his punchy character names (here he plays Oren Boyd) and his signature ponytail (which he's shorn for Exit Wounds). The story is a Dirty Harry knockoff in which Detroit plainclothes cop Boyd saves the vice-president of the United States from a terrorist attack, although his questionable strategies (shoving the veep off a bridge into the water below) gets him bumped down to playing traffic cop in a lousy precinct..."

The Life and Times of Hank Greenberg
I originally caught this top-drawer example of the art of the documentary film at SXSW two years ago and immediately began telling anyone who would listen to go see it....
Film Review  August 18, 2000, by Marc Savlov
"...After all, everyone's heard of Sandy Koufax, the great Dodgers pitcher who was also Jewish. But the earlier, and perhaps more historically noteworthy, successes of Detroit Tiger Hank Greenberg are today not common knowledge outside of fans of the sport..."

RoboCop 3
We've been RoboCopped! Again. Delayed for quite a while due to the mess over at Orion Pictures, this third addition to the RoboCop series has finally hit the streets. And...
Film Review  November 12, 1993, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...Peter Weller must have realized that there was little for this RoboCop to do except lumber through scenes trying to figure out which side he's fighting on, so Weller was replaced by Burke as the titular hero. Once again, there's mayhem in the streets of Detroit but no one except the affected neighborhood seems to notice..."

True Romance
Written by wunderkind Quentin Tarantino (Reservoir Dogs) and directed by Tony Scott (Top Gun), True Romance is nothing if not consistently entertaining. It's the prototypical chase film, complete with a...
Film Review  September 17, 1993, by Marc Savlov
"...It's the prototypical chase film, complete with a misappropriated suitcase full of cocaine and several groups of killers on the trail of our heroes. Slater is Clarence Worley, a Detroit comic-shop employee who suddenly finds himself caught up in a whirlwind romance with the blonde Alabama (Arquette), a gorgeous hooker (“I've only been on the job four days,” she tells him) and the object of his sudden, unprecedented True Romance..."

The Cure Show
This is rock group the Cure's second feature-length concert film following The Cure in Orange. Filmed with 16 cameras over the course of two nights in Detroit during their recent...
Film Review  September 3, 1993, by Marjorie Baumgarten
"...This is rock group the Cure's second feature-length concert film following The Cure in Orange. Filmed with 16 cameras over the course of two nights in Detroit during their recent “Wish Tour,” The Cure Show features many of the group's most popular songs...."

AFS Rolls Out the Carpet for White Boy Rick
Matthew McConaughey to attend preview screening, Q&A
DAILY Screens  August 21, 2018, by Richard Whittaker
"...Matthew McConaughey may be one of Austin's favorite film stars, but he'll be bringing a little slice of Detroit here next month, with a special red carpet screening of his upcoming period crime drama White Boy Rick at AFS Cinema, plus a special conversation with AFS co-founder Richard Linklater...."

Funniest Person in Austin 2016: Lashonda Rules!
Lashonda Lester takes the title in the competition's 31st year
DAILY Arts  May 17, 2016, by Robert Faires
"...The third time was the charm for Lashonda Lester when it came to the finals for the Funniest Person in Austin Contest. The Detroit native, a third-place finisher in 2014, took the stage Monday like a force of nature and copped the crown – a win that was most timely, as Lester has been dealing with kidney failure and dialysis for the past year...."

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