PARK CITY, Utah — Most art documentaries feature paintbrushes or chisels. Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry opens with a surveillance camera. Alison Klayman’s entertaining, compelling and thought-provoking film, which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival this week, follows the Beijing-based architect, conceptual artist and provocateur as he does battle with Chinese authorities, surviving around-the-clock stakeouts, a beating [.
THERE'S a scene from “Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry”, Alison Klayman’s documentary about a recently detained Chinese artist and activist, that borders on farce. Mr Ai has travelled to the police station in Chengdu to file a complaint about... Read Post
Alison Klayman’s 90-minute film Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry set out to be a portrait of the Chinese artist Ai Weiwei and along the way morphed into a highbrow, jaw-dropping reality show about fumbling, corrupt governments (China), social... Read Post