Anne-Katrin Titze lives in New York City, where she is a film journalist and lecturer on fiction, fashion and fairy tales. She curates and moderates talks with filmmakers and panel discussions at Universities and cultural venues.
Recent features include conversations with Timothy Greenfield-Sanders on Toni Morrison: The Pieces I Am; Rick Alversonon Denis Lavant's threshold move in The Mountain; Catherine Cusset on Life Of David Hockney and Jack Hazan's A Bigger Splash; Antonin Baudry on Claude Lanzmann and The Wolf's Call; Kyle MacLachlan on Giant Little Ones; Claude Lelouch on being a Quentin Tarantino favourite and influencing Terrence Malick; Volker Schlöndorff on agronomist Tony Rinaudo; Joanna Hogg on the costumes in The Souvenir; Batsheva Hay in conversation on inspirations and Greta Gerwig's Little Women; Andrew Bolton on Camp: Notes On Fashion; Mia Hansen-Løve on Bergman Island and Maya; Hélène Fillières on Lambert Wilson and Raising Colors; László Nemes on TS Eliot and Sunset; Christian Petzold on Transit; Morgan Neville on Won't You Be My Neighbor?, and Paul Auster on books and images.
Her show on Public Radio International about Disney and the Brothers Grimm won the Gracie Award for Outstanding Talk Show.
Anne-Katrin contributed to Indiewire's Criticwire and Women And Hollywood and is a festival jury member. She presents films at the French Institute Alliance Française CinéSalon - Jacques Demy's Donkey Skin, Hélène Fillières's Raising Colors - and spoke on Wes Anderson's Fantastic Mr. Fox, Benoît Jacquot's Farewell, My Queen, Jean Renoir's The Rules Of The Game and Stanley Donen's Funny Face in the Haute Couture program.
Her fashion articles range from Katharine Hepburn's style to Prada's Gatsby gowns, from Carine Roitfeld's visions to Keira Knightley's Karenina veils, onto Nicole Kidman's Swamp Barbie look and Leonardo DiCaprio's Prince Who Feared Nothing in Django Unchained. Read her conversations with the Artistic Directors Kent Jones of the New York Film Festival and Frédéric Boyer of the Tribeca Film Festival.
Anne-Katrin is a New York State Department of Environmental Conservation licensed Wildlife Rehabilitator and when she doesn't chase leopards, she rescues urban park wildlife and speaks out for the protection of their habitat. See Working Towards Change for more details.
We have 334 reviews by Anne-Katrin Titze in the database: read them here
Latest Film Reviews
Drama based on the true adventures of a group of young speleologists who in 1961 descended into a hole in the mountains of Calabria to explore what was then the third-deepest known cave on Earth.
An American novelist living for a time in London converses with his wife, his mistress, and other female characters he may have dreamed up.
A maid living in post-World War I England secretly plans to meet with the man she loves before he leaves to marry another woman.
A woman in her early thirties goes full steam ahead in pursuit of experiences which come and go at a fast pace.
Judith manages a busy double life between Switzerland and France. On the one hand there's Abdel, with whom she has a little girl, and on the other Melvil, with whom she has two older boys. Gradually, this delicate balancing act starts to crack.
A well-liked young museum attendant invites his colleagues on a sailing trip on his aristocratic family’s boat, but all is not quite as it seems.
A film in two parts: a first act filmed as an observational documentary in the world's largest flower market, followed by a fictional second act about a man, afflicted by a terminal illness, encountering a stranger in a train station bar.
The story of a Georgian wrestler, Kakhi, en route to Brooklyn to help his son out of a gambling debt.
Four years in the life of Julie, a young woman who navigates the troubled waters of her love life and struggles to find her career path, leading her to take a realistic look at who she really is.
Swedish actor/musician Björn Andresen's life was forever changed at the age of 15, when he played Tadzio, the object of Dirk Bogarde's obsession in Death in Venice – a role which led Italian maestro Luchino Visconti to dub him "the world's most beautiful boy".
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