Milton Glaser: To Inform and Delight (2009)
Average Rating: 6.8/10
Reviews Counted: 15
Fresh: 12 | Rotten: 3
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 6.9/10
Critic Reviews: 9
Fresh: 7 | Rotten: 2
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 3.2/5
User Ratings: 2,700
For many, Milton Glaser is the personification of American graphic design. Best known for co-founding New York Magazine and the enduring I Love NY campaign, the full breadth of Glaser's remarkable artistic output is revealed in this documentary portrait "Milton Glaser: To Inform and Delight." From newspapers and magazine designs, to interior spaces, logos, and brand identities, to his celebrated prints, drawings, posters and paintings, the documentary offers audiences a much richer appreciation
May 22, 2009 Limited
Apr 27, 2010
Arthouse Films - Official Site
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Diverting as Glaser is being retrospective, it's so much more interesting -- not to mention truer to his achievement -- watching him being creative.
Collaborators testify to the continuing influence of Glaser, now almost 80, but seeing is believing in director Wendy Keys' pleasantly conversational documentary. Expect to mutter "He made that too?" at least a dozen times.
A breezy look at the man somebody says "may be the best-known graphic artist in the world."
May leave you with the impression that the spirit of modern New York was conjured out of thin air by its subject.
What elevates the film to something more than a talking-heads documentary is the rapport established between Mr. Glaser and Ms. Keys on a project they both saw as a visual and verbal love letter to New York City.
a wonderfully intelligent portrait of a surprisingly verbal visual artist. At 80, Glaser is a wise and ever engaged advocate for improving the worldthrough stylistic invention.
Unfortunately, the portrait first-time director Wendy Keys paints of the 80-year-old is more about myth building than anything else.
An illuminating, compelling and well-focused documentary. Just like Milton Glaser's artworks, it concurrently informs and delights.
Even casual filmgoers should be intrigued, while film buffs and cineastes will find the doc's inside-show biz stories a real treat.
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