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Associate Producer, The Frame
Michelle Lanz is the Associate Producer for The Frame, KPCC's arts, entertainment and culture show. Prior to joining The Frame she worked as the digital producer for KPCC's Take Two and AirTalk shows.
Before coming to KPCC, Michelle worked at KCET as the Associate Producer for New Media, where she developed web content for KCET's programming and steered social media efforts for the station. She was first bitten by the public radio bug as an intern for NPR's Day to Day program in 2008.
She has also worked as an editor for MSN's Wonderwall entertainment site, as a web producer for Marketplace and as a contributing editor to the L.A. Times’ Metromix publication.
Lanz earned her master's degree in journalism in 2009 from the University of Southern California's Annenberg School.
Stories by Michelle Lanz
In a period drama set in a couture fashion house during the 1950s, clothes can make the movie. And the man who made many of those clothes is Mark Bridges.
Italian filmmaker Marta Savina made a short film about the story called “Viola, Franca,” which premiered at the Tribeca Film Fest this year. Now she’s turning it into a feature.
Chau plays a Vietnamese activist who is “downsized” against her will by the Vietnamese government, and who later befriends Matt Damon’s character.
The annual compilation, which was founded by Franklin Leonard, has been a springboard for up-and-coming writers to get their work read by industry big-wigs.
Jones has carved out a niche for himself in Hollywood playing creatures, most famously in Del Toro films including "Hellboy" and "Pan's Labyrinth."
The WWII movie is based on the true story of the Battle of Dunkirk, when British, Belgian and French forces were surrounded on an open beach by the German Army in 1940.
The story by Lee Unkrich and Adrian Molina delves into themes of family, tradition, remembering the deceased, and the importance of following your dreams.
Screenwriter Anthony McCarten says the film was inspired by Churchill's writing and oratorical gifts, which inspired a nation to persevere through WWII.
John Horn catches up with the stars of the Netflix series just before starting production on season 2.
Harvey Weinstein was known to call his studio, “The House That Quentin Built.” Now that the producer is out of business, Tarantino and his next film look for a new home.
The documentary looks at how Hollywood has depicted the Armenian Genocide, and how it also has been pressured — and agreed — to ignore that story.
Downtown Los Angeles is the setting for an ambitious opera adaptation of Orson Welles' 1938 radio drama, created by Yuval Sharon.
Gabrielle Carteris talks about the role that Hollywood’s guilds and unions have in curbing misconduct and in offering resources for their members.
"I think something being tremendously stupid is the heart of it," says Wendy Molyneux. "I think the less sense it truly makes, the more you think about it, the better that is."
The Black Keys singer and guitarist talks about his solo album, "Working On a Song," and working with Nashville musicians.