For its second screening this month, the Cane Fire Film Series will show Woody Allen’s 1977 romantic comedy Annie Hall.
Allen directed the film and co-wrote the screenplay with Marshall Brickman. Allan also stars in the film as Alvy Singer, a man trying to understand where he went wrong with female lead Diane Keaton, who plays the title character.
Allen has described the film as "a major turning point", which introduced a degree of seriousness unlike the farces and comedies that were his work to that point.
The film was produced by Allen's veteran manager, Charles H. Joffe, and met with widespread critical acclaim. Along with the 1977 Academy Award for Best Picture, Annie Hall won Oscars in three other categories: Allen for Best Director; Brickman for Best Original Screenplay; and Keaton for Best Actress.
The Cane Fire Film Series presents Annie Hall on Monday, March 24, at 7:30 p.m., at the Acadiana Center for the Arts, located at 101 W. Vermilion St. Admission is $12. For more information visit AcadianaCenterfortheArts.org/Annie-Hall.
To post a comment, please log into your IND account. If you do not have an account, click the "register" button to create one. Facebook comments can be used as an alternative to creating an account at theIND.com.
SEP 23 You know CB Forgotston couldn't let that Advocate editorial about the Edmonson Amendment pass without comment. And so here's his comment - and he's not holding anything back. Putting perfume on manure doesn't change the fact that it is manure, he says.
SEP 23 That (unnecessarily rough) hit on Drew Brees in Sunday's game just may have awoken a "sleeping giant," this post on ESPN's NFL Nation Saints blog suggests. One thing nobody can do is give Brees an open door, Mike Triplett writes.
SEP 23 Bobby Jindal may think he's fooling the voters with his attempts to spin a Legislative Auditor's report on Common Core, but blogger Stephen Sabludowsky isn't buying it. In this post, he breaks down a press release from the guv and all the "misleading" statements in it.
SEP 23 Voters may have approved an amendment to our Constitution to de-politicize appointments to our levee boards - but it ain't happening in the staffing of the levee board that filed the coastal erosion suit against Big Oil, columnist Clancy DuBos writes in this post.
SEP 23 Here's the first in what will be a regular column on the NOLA Defender blog that promises to bring us a look at the city's "drinking culture." But writer Joseph Toman says he's not going to be doing bar reviews; instead he's offering "vignettes of characters, venues, and vices." Hey, how can that be bad?
SEP 23 Here's an interesting post on the Washington Examiner with some comments from Bobby Jindal about his refusal to expand Medicaid in Louisiana. He's "held firm" against the big hospital lobby, this post says, because those are the greedy guys trying to get poor people health care. (Imagine, trying to make sure no Americans die because they're too poor for health care. Those jerks!)
SEP 23 There are more women than men registered to vote in Louisiana, Jeremy Alford writes in this post on LaPolitics, meaning they should play a bigger role in this fall's elections. He's pretty sure that's why Bill Cassidy keeps cancelling debate dates with Mary Landrieu - to "limit his exposure."
SEP 23 Here's an interesting editorial in the Advocate about Bobby Jindal's (unbelievably hypocritical) accusation that the White House is a bunch of "science deniers." In his attempt to give the national media an attractive sound byte, he's actually reminding the nation that he signed the law allowing teachers to instruct students on religion in Louisiana science class, the editorial states.
SEP 22 This bit of video from Saturday's LSU game is appalling, whether you're a fan of LSU or not. In it, you can see a Mississippi State player literally stomping on two LSU players during the game, which his team won. Twice the player, Dillon Day, can be seen jumping on the abdomen of LSU players during the game, the Picayune reports here. Day is a senior from West Monroe.
SEP 22 Whether you like him or not, you have to admit that Edwin Edwards has an irresistible story - on so many levels. Here's a post from CNN, which also has been unable to resist. His comments are classic EWE.
SEP 22 Seems like there is nothing the interwebs likes more than listing stuff, and ranking states for good and bad things is a common practice. Columnist Jim Beam takes a look at some of the recent good and bad rankings that Louisiana has racked up.
Read the Flipping Paper!
Click Here for the Entire Print Version of IND Monthly