Fimmakers H. Alex Rubin and Jeremy Workman don't entirely answer the question they pose in the title of this short documentary, made in 1995 and released to home video in 1998. While they interview the director and many of his friends and associates, they don't arrive at much that isn't
obvious from watching Jaglom's films.
But that may be the point. As many of the interview subjects note, Jaglom's films are his way of viewing the world; anything he can't capture on film is less valid to him. He regularly records and films the people he knows, not always with their permission. (Orson Welles, for whom Jaglom tried for
years to raise financing to make another fil...