Poster Premiere: The Gray Lady on Display in Documentary Page One: Inside the New York Times

If you've got a journalism fetish and a soft spot for the Gray Lady (and really, who among us doesn't), then this summer's Page One: Inside the New York Times is a must see -- a chronicle of a year spent inside the NY Times newsroom as stories like the WikiLeaks controversy hit and writers and editors alike confront the changing realities of running a print publication in a digital world. Movieline has your first look at the gorgeous Page One poster, featuring a glimpse of the historic newsroom and glowing blurbs from 11 leading print and online publications.

PAGE ONE.jpg

(Click for high res)

From Magnolia Pictures and Participant Media:

Andrew Rossi's riveting documentary Page One: Inside The New York Times had its World Premiere at the Sundance Film Festival, and was acquired by Magnolia Pictures and Participant Media for theatrical release this June. In the tradition of great fly-on-the-wall documentaries, the film deftly gains unprecedented access to the New York Times newsroom and the inner workings of the Media Desk. With the Internet surpassing print as our main news source and newspapers all over the country going bankrupt, Page One chronicles the transformation of the media industry at its time of greatest turmoil. Writers like Brian Stelter, Tim Arango and the salty but brilliant David Carr track print journalism's metamorphosis even as their own paper struggles to stay vital and solvent, while their editors and publishers grapple with up-to-the-minute issues like controversial new sources and the implications of an online pay-wall. Meanwhile, rigorous journalism is thriving -- Page One gives us an up-close look at the vibrant cross-cubicle debates and collaborations, tenacious jockeying for on-record quotes, and skillful page-one pitching that brings the most venerable newspaper in America to fruition each and every day.

Page One is in theaters June 24.



Comments

  • Yibbet says:

    Saw this last night at the Atlanta Film Festival. Really great. David Carr steals the whole thing.

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