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31
The Small Screen / Re: The Girlfriend Experience
« Last post by WorldForgot on August 15, 2017, 01:58:20 PM »




FUCK YESSSSSS~ Favorite drama on TV

Edit: This trailer creates so much tension, and it seems Carmen Ejogo is in hiding per this knew logline in the description. So an asset to Washington DC players? #down
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Other Media / Re: best stand-up comic
« Last post by Sleepless on August 15, 2017, 01:58:05 PM »
Not sure how well he travels outside of Britain, but my love for Peter Kay just increases as time goes by. Here's one of his best sets from the early 2000's:

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The Small Screen / Re: Lucky Louie (and now Louie)
« Last post by wilder on August 15, 2017, 01:56:37 PM »
little birdy in Manhattan said he just wrapped shooting a feature, funded himself like Horace and Pete (?), shot on black and white film (i hope). sh...

First Look: Louis C.K. In ‘I Love You, Daddy’
via The Playlist

Louis C.K. has knocked out a feature film with “I Love You, Daddy.” Shot on 35mm and presented in black-and-white, the film stars Chloe Grace Moretz, Charlie Day, John Malkovich, Edie Falco and Pamela Adlon and follows Glen Topher, played by Louis C.K., a successful television producer and writer, and his daughter China (played by Moretz).’

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The Small Screen / Re: The Girlfriend Experience
« Last post by wilder on August 15, 2017, 01:52:14 PM »
35
The Grapevine / Re: The Meyerowitz Stories
« Last post by wilder on August 15, 2017, 01:47:07 PM »


On Netflix October 14th
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Other Media / Re: best stand-up comic
« Last post by Reelist on August 15, 2017, 11:48:12 AM »
Norm's one of the greatest there is. He could be in my top 5 standups, I've never made a list. Make sure to check out his new Netflix special if you have access, and his video podcast is back to putting out regular episodes too, this week is Sarah Silverman: Norm Macdonald Live
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The Dardenne Brothers' 79 Favorite Movies
via nofilmschool

“Police,” Maurice Pialat (1984)
“Under the Sun of Satan,” Maurice Pialat (1987)
“Graduate First,” Maurice Pialat (1978)
“Loulou,” Maurice Pialat (1980)
“A Woman Under the Influence,” John Cassavetes (1974)
“Opening Night,” John Cassavetes (1977)
“The Killing of a Chinese Bookie,” John Cassavetes (1976)
“Mouchette,” Robert Bresson (1966)
“Au hasard Balthazar,” Robert Bresson (1965)
“A Man Escaped,” Robert Bresson (1956)
“Paisa,” Roberto Rossellini (1946)
“L’Amore,” Roberto Rossellini (1947)
“Germany, Year Zero,” Roberto Rossellini (1947)
“Europe 51,” Roberto Rossellini (1951)
“Stromboli,” Roberto Rossellini (1949)
“The Flowers of St. Francis,” Roberto Rossellini (1950)
“Voyage in Italy,” Roberto Rossellini (1953)
“Accattone,” Pier Paolo Pasolini (1961)
“Ro.Go.Pa.G.,” Jean-Luc Godard, Ugo Gregoretti, Pier Paolo Pasolini, Roberto Rossellini (1963)
“The Gospel According to St. Matthew,” Pier Paolo Pasolini (1964)
“Filmmaker’s Holiday,” Johan van der Keuken (1974)
“The Flat Jungle,” Johan van der Keuken (1978)
“Street of Shame,” Kenji Mizoguchi (1956)
“Sansho the Bailiff,” Kenji Mizoguchi (1954)
“Cruel Story of Youth,” Nagisa Oshima (1960)
“Boy,” Nagisa Oshima (1969)
“High and Low,” Akira Kurosawa (1963)
“Red Beard,” Akira Kurosawa (1965)
“To Live,” Akira Kurosawa (1952)
“Hands Over the City,” Francesco Rosi (1963)
“The Tarnished Angels,” Douglas Sirk (1957)
“Sobibór, October 14, 1943, 4 p.m.,” Claude Lanzmann (2000)
“Cleo from 5 to 7,” Agnès Varda (1961)
“Father and Master,” Paolo et Vittorio Taviani (1976)
“The Flavor of Green Tea over Rice,” Yasujirō Ozu (1952)
“There Was a Father,” Yasujirō Ozu (1942)
“La Strada,” Federico Fellini (1954)
“Nights of Cabiria,” Federico Fellini (1957)
“Dekalog,” Krzysztof Kieslowski (1989)
“Life, and Nothing More….,” Abbas Kiarostami (1991)
“Where Is the Friend’s Home?” Abbas Kiarostami (1987)
“High Hopes,” Mike Leigh (1988)
“Riff-Raff,” Ken Loach (1991)
“Northern Lights,” John Hanson and Rob Nilsson (1978)
“Naked Hearts,” Édouard Luntz (1966)
“The Visitors,” Elia Kazan (1971)
“Wanda,” Barbara Loden (1970)
“Sunrise,” F.W. Murnau (1927)
“M,” Fritz Lang (1931)
“The Kid,” Charlie Chaplin (1919)
“Modern Times,” Charlie Chaplin (1935)
“The Life of Oharu,”  Kenji Mizoguchi (1952)
“Herman Slobbe/Blind Child 2,” Johan van der Keuken (1966)
“The Wild Child,” François Truffaut (1969)
“The 400 Blows,” François Truffaut (1958)
“Dear Diary,” Nanni Moretti (1993)
“Drifting Clouds,” Aki Kaurismäki (1996)
“Naked Childhood,” Maurice Pialat (1967)
“Through the Olive Trees,” Abbas Kiarostami (1994)
“The Band Wagon,” Vincente Minneli (1953)
“It’s a Wonderful Life,” Frank Capra (1946)
“Taxi Driver,” Martin Scorsese (1975)
“Shoah,” Claude Lanzmann (1985)
“Le Boucher,” Claude Chabrol (1970)
“Gentleman Jim,” Raoul Walsh (1942)
“College,”  Buster Keaton and James W. Horne (1927)
“Summer With Monika,” Ingmar Bergman (1952)
“Bring of Life,” Ingmar Bergman (1957)
“Interiors,” Woody Allen (1977)
“Crimes and Misdemeanors,” Woody Allen (1988)
“Pather Panchali,” Satyajit Ray (1955)
“My Childhood,” Bill Douglas (1972)
“Ce gamin, là,” Renaud Victor (1975)
“Shadow of a Doubt,” Alfred Hitchcock (1942)
“Kes,” Ken Loach (1969)
“Raining Stones,” Ken Loach (1993)
“Ivan’s Childhood,” Andrei Tarkovsky (1962)
“Rome Open City,” Roberto Rossellini (1945)
“The Man From Laramie,” Anthony Mann (1954)
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The Director's Chair / Robert Eggers
« Last post by wilder on August 15, 2017, 01:56:01 AM »
Anya Taylor-Joy Reteams With ‘Witch’ Director on ‘Nosferatu’ Remake
via Variety

After breaking out in his psychological thriller “The Witch,” Anya Taylor-Joy is looking to reteam with director Robert Eggers on his new take on a cinematic classic.

Sources tell Variety that the “Split” actress is in negotiations to star in Studio 8’s remake of “Nosferatu.”

Eggers is writing and directing the pic. The 1922 silent movie followed the vampire Count Orlok of Transylvania, who wants to buy a house in Germany and becomes enamored of the real-estate agent’s wife. It was an unofficial adaptation of Bram Stoker’s “Dracula,” and Werner Herzog directed a 1979 remake.

Chris Columbus and Eleanor Columbus will produce.

Eggers has already signed a deal with Studio 8 and is attached to direct “The Knight” for the studio. Jon Silk brought the “Nosferatu” project to Studio 8.

Eggers wanted to reteam with Taylor-Joy on the film early in the process, but after she became a bona fide movie star in M. Night Shyamalan’s hit “Split,” the young actress’ schedule has filled up. She is currently filming Josh Boone’s X-Men film “New Mutants” and is also signed on for the “Split” and “Unbreakable” sequel “Glass,” which also stars James McAvoy, Bruce Willis, and Samuel L. Jackson.

Taylor-Joy is repped by CAA and Troika.
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The Small Screen / Re: Game of Thrones (spoilers)
« Last post by Jeremy Blackman on August 14, 2017, 11:37:26 PM »
Totally. This is one of her best-acted episodes for sure. Some actors she seems to work well with; Kit is one of them.
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The Small Screen / Re: Game of Thrones (spoilers)
« Last post by WorldForgot on August 14, 2017, 10:49:21 PM »

Anyway:

Daenerys appears to have a pretty intense crush on Jon. That is definitely not subtext anymore. We'll have to add some screencaps. But wow, she was basically batting her eyes at him, then when he wanted to leave she seemed equally terrified she'd lose him and inspired by his bravery and selflessness.

"Eastwatch4.jpg" is such a great moment/expression. Kudos to Emilia Clarke ~
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