19 Burst results for "Katherine Waterston"

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

02:54 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"I just. I. Just can't stay away. Science I just cannot. I might antithesis of George are I like I will watch half an episode. On. I. Don't know that'd be true this show because I think it's quite intense and I don't know that I'd be able to necessarily pass out in the middle but that is my problem. I mean it took me like it took me like I don't know four months to arch the Michael Jordan vacuum. But it is certainly. So long I didn't can't yeah I just can't stay awake after Dr. Food. But yeah but I but what I loved about would use them at the beginning of. This conversation that you had this? This impulse. Instinct to not read about it and just like have the experience. I think that again without having seen the show, I can't speak from experience. I think it's the right way to go to just. You know. It was created by you know by punchdrunk folks. Felix is a master of creating these. immersive. ICKES. Know Visual at experiences and Again, I haven't seen show but I imagine that there's some crossover there from his his theatrical. Experiences and the NS. Television experience so. So I think it would probably be right to just like let it work on you let it Let it kind of. On I actually I feel like I'm contradicting myself if you really want the geeks probably it and just. Go. Full. With some surround surround sound in a very dark room yourself out. But either way it's better to. Like I feel like there's a lot especially since I've been home for months. I'm burning through stuff. I. Guess I'm the opposite of you like. I've just been burning through shows i. I watched last dance very quickly and. There's something that this show that may like and there's been a couple of happened. In the last couple months but dish Oh, definitely made me stop in my tracks like it was very much like. I want to I want to prolong this experience a little bit here as long as I know, that's great. Yeah. That's like a good book. You don't you don't. Get the feeling that it's a good one like slow down a little bit. Yeah. especially as you get towards the end so it's It's an awesome awesome piece of work. Thanks so much for from being part of making it. Fun Making fun talking to you about it? Yeah. In the wake a limited way that I. Thank you so much for joining me today and have a good day. Thanks Chris..

Felix George Michael Jordan Dr. Food Chris
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

03:37 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"He gets it. Yeah. I felt like he gets when actors get nerdy about the characters. Makes tick. I would imagine that one of the most if not truly unique parts of this experience are that usually you have a character. In Vancouver BC to character but usually, you would have a character it goes out into the world and you're done with it and the audience is enjoying it. But this is the strange thing where you are get to if I understand this correctly. Revisit slash revived this person while we're all kind of taking are in for the first time I don't even think I can remember a time when something like that has happened that isn't just a franchise where like why I'm watching three or four episodes and the performer gets to come back to the role of right yeah I can't. I I don't know if anything this is exactly happened before I think people would. Be Cool if we did, you know the dark tower as a TV show and a movie, and then a TV show same. I've never seen something where it's like there's going to be a play in the middle of this TVs in. Well I mean this is why I haven't watched the show. Just. kind of circles back to the question you asked earlier about how much you want to know what the filmmaker is trying to do. because. I want to help fill acre it's his or her Shane. Right so Is On my thing on my baby I didn't work on it for ten years I wanNA serve them so. Sometimes. He served them by having a really good understanding of of whether after but also sometimes he served by kind of being free from that and bringing yourself to it and they. They deal with that was what you bring to it. So I don't know I just I just felt. I got had some sense of it obviously from reading it talking to mark rehearsing with him looking at a story or it's Two little sense of it to from the posters and trailer like just sort of texture of thing. And I just felt like I couldn't go further. I didn't Wanna I just wondered it's a superstition of paranoia but I was worried if it would influence my performance of the character in a way that would make her inconsistent. Yeah. at least you're just dealing with your reality. Yeah but season to season on. TV. Shows where presumably people do watch. Your previous seasons like I never thought. Oh. Why? Someone really got derailed by watching themselves. I just have a paranoia about it. So over I do think that there is sometimes on TV where you can see characters become. Performers become self conscious about the way people are responding to their characters to the extent where they're actually putting that forward a little bit. Okay. So then then got my annoy is is is smart because this thing the thing will do on October third is GonNa. Fall between the first three episodes in an extra that final three episodes so. It should feel. It should feel really streamlined. Anyway, you would you. As as yourself as a watcher would is, are you the kind of person who would want to watch? All six hours of this basically in a weekend or at once or you would you want this to kind of drip out over the course of weeks you know like in terms of your own TV consumption. Oh Man. Yeah. I'm I mean I'm not a binge water..

Vancouver
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

07:13 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Active comb I. think that's some paint dry I can never actually I did try to read this one's painter described his his creative state is being. Something like an active Kalma. But I I can't can't find you I can't credit the artist. But yes, something that being between that place of being in a kind of coma where you are. Participating On self conscious while I was, this is sort of a partner question to that which was. I feel from watching the first few episodes partially because of the way I think the character of Jess shot and sort of seen. That there is an element of mystery to her and that there is some else to her that I have not learned in the first two episodes but your performance is very candid your performance like if you're just watching your performance in like a master shot with none of the out of focus or how she sort of in the edge of a frame here and then emerges you would just kind of like just seems like a woman who's doing a an interesting research project on this island etcetera etcetera. Right. You Know I. Guess I was something Mark Wanted. Ryan was that. He was play it straight. Yeah. Yeah. Exactly. Play it straight and the cameras a little bit drunk right like the your sober with a common strong. Or. Not. That's not. The camera is yeah I. Suppose Better Than Drunk. It'd be to take the cameras a bit second down. Its movements are odd strange symptoms release slow land on the thing that would only be interested somebody who Dropped asset or something you know that it's not exactly is yeah it's just yeah I don't know maybe that's too hippie away describing at like it's not a sober camera knowing it's also you start to feel a little bit like you imagine. The characters feel being on that island because the there's even less slight like weird nations of the frame and you're like isn't an earthquake or something like. Chatting yeah, right right when you read through a script specifically listen. Wendy you turn from Catherine, the reader to Catherine, the performer like do initially go through and say, this is an interesting story that I want to get to the end of and keep turning the pages, and then you start thinking about executions for jess or do you immediately go to jess on that I, kind of pass. A really wish that I read a script totally purely if I know if I've been offered something. And I know I have to my job is at that moment is to decide whether I think I can do the part or bring something useful to the story. I can't read it purely I just it's the purest. All ever get is that I read you know like that's Beyond the ride of it and sort of. Free Of. I don't my working mind I guess, but it's still it's all a happens from the first. From the? Lines why is she saying that? What is she doing must be? I can I do this? Do I have something to contribute here? I can't. I can't quiet that those questions that scenario that you describe where he said Your partner essentially gave coverage of the script. Does that does that happen ever ever happened before where you kind of have? Oh. That's kind of interesting then that. Get very particular case of. A small child and like it was just it was just realistic. I knew I would. I. Guess I was excited just from seeing what the team was involved. And I would have you know if I've been traveling alone I would have read it. You know I would have started reading it in a car on the way to the airport because I was with my kid I just knew that was not going to happen. So. So I think probably above all, it wasn't simply. To be as efficient as possible but it was mostly just because I wanted a review from someone I trust really quickly is excited about the project. What is it Dennis like? Because? I was curious He is sort of one of these British TV. Tourists that. I think we do have show runners, but there is a some there's a little bit of like he's seems. To me at least when I've watched utopia and they have an American adaptation coming of that. But. This just seems to come like this shows your seems to have emerged out of whole cloth. It doesn't seem like it was not a lot. It doesn't seem like it went through this. Weird. Not corporate process but like it just feels like very much like the people who made this knew exactly what they wanted is that an accurate representation of it yeah. I think I think he. Yeah. I think he and Felix and an mark I think that they've been working on an what it could be for a very long time. So. Yeah. So it's it's interesting that like I think actually they been working on it for. A long a decade, but it Kinda came a thin air when it all came to get it all came together quickly on. Syria. And he just you know like all the writers I work with he just you can tell them in need him. He can contain this like the whole story is. Very accessible and detailed in his mind and he has an answer for everything. You know you can't stem Pam the question. About this world and how it works when it should feel like and I did have a lot of questions for him. It's quite difficult for me to talk about this show in. It's really honestly pretty frustrating because there's so many things I wanna talk about about what it was like to work on it but just reveal. Reveal pressured for me because I I'm watching it one at a time. Attempted to go way ahead but I didn't want to cause I. Just felt like it was you know kind of cool. The way it was gonNA. Play out. Yeah. Yeah. We have and I think that that you have the right read on I think that's how it should be watched but. Yes. So so I did anyway I can't tell you exactly what I did have a lot of questions for him and he he's just a beautiful writer entity generous person. So I get long emails back from just white. Questions and I loved it I. Loved that. Exchange you. Is such a privilege to get access to a writer like that. When you're working on something jobs aren't always set up that way where you have easy access to the writers and it was really helpful to me on a few things. I was a little bit stuck on about. What to reveal about just Saying that I. Feel like too much. But you know. So. I love working with the playwright for.

writer partner Jess jess Ryan Catherine Syria Dennis Felix Pam Wendy
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

07:25 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Were saying in and we don't get on the plane. This show is about to happen and you know I was getting on a plane with my kids and so actually call my partner and I said, will you read this? Because I'm going to be on the plane and there's no way I'm going to be able to read it in the next few hours. So I landed I had this review of the script that was very positive. That I managed to read it and got on the phone with mark and it just really liked him right away I mean that's That's so much about what all of this is. The process of deciding what to do is about. is about the script it's also about you excited to work with these people think that they're good decent human beings overnight suspend an obscene amount of time with you know because he shows take along tie eater traffic take up their long days in sometimes quite grueling days and just WanNa do that work with people you know you respect and are excited by so I just liked mark so much right away and that. That had a lot to do with ultimately decided to show but also I think. The live event. So intrigued me just working in these different mediums unlike just. Kind of wanted to be able to see behind that particular curtain, how are you to do it so harebrained? and. I think actually a code. Has led us to the best version of the live event because originally it was eighty like a couple of thousand people who get tickets and they get to witness this thing that Judy, we're going to be part of with the PUNCHDRUNK company. And now it's going to be much more accessible because we can have two thousand people that are on the island with us so. Soon now we're we're doing a live streaming. And we're GonNa Perform for twelve hours nonstop and. I mean, that probably sounds like hell to most people. I'm really excited by the challenge. So, yes, that was so so attracted to make from the very beginning how they were gonNA work that in what it was gonna be. How people respond to it, and just you know this is the new frontier television right now I it does seem like this is like a perfect hybrid of cinema TV in theater, right but but it's also what TV is open to right now it's the place for Wisconsin experimentation and if feels quite limitless right now so That's really exciting to be a part of. So mark is a guy I was gonna ask you about this later but Andy just got done the guy who I do the podcast with we talked about I may destroy you like pretty much every week that it was on and when it first came out like this is who is this Michaela? Coles obviously this amazing genius but. Also. This director keeps getting credited with these episodes this Guy Sam. Miller he must be this young new dynamic. It's like an old British guy. Like he's just like. With mark I watched the first two episodes and my wife and I we watched episode two last night and we were honestly screws honk I was like who's this new cary? Fukunaga like absolute punk rock. You know I was blown away and then He worked with. Mike Lee. You. He worked with Jerry he's been around for a while can. Like onset, what's his style like I mean what? What was it like to work with him once you guys were finally rolling. is so great to work within his kind of a mix of things that you don't always find in the same person like he loves to rehearse. He's also a obviously it's show. Speaks for itself I don't have really articulate anybody who's even seen. The trailer is he's incredibly visual as well. And he hides little notebook storyboards at all mapped out in this little notebook. that he has already every beginning rehearsal. So he's often referring to things that kind of happened unexpectedly rehearsals once we're on Saturday, it's kind of like the. I, don't know insist that. Captures all of that that spontaneous stuff that can be still useful in rehearsal. Two weeks later as the sun setting in, you're in a hurry kind of forgotten that you found. So it was very grounding for all of us not just remark I think to have that note we were always all looking at referring to it. And never really worked someone like that. Really, to a degree kind of a invites the actors in to the visual he's trying to create. I think is incredibly helpful because sometimes you don't really now what they're after and you might be able to help a little in delivering that visual. So he doesn't want I didn't really sky do a lot of storyboarding beforehand to like a lot of that is. Out exactly exactly and it's. I guess I used to think that. storyboarding is useful for actors just to get kind of feel like the mood or something, but actually, it's really helpful in terms of shot is a close up but we need to get this little detail, listen the background and you know. It's actually it's much more used on on a technical level but yeah. So mark has that side of him. That's quite technical, and then he's also yet. He's very moose and playful, which may be why I wonder why Why it's a younger man. But he's not that old Khan. Ahead. Way. When you're? I don't know if you've gotten a chance to wash the episodes recently or or anything, but watched it at all you have watched it all okay. Well I'll be the first to tell you. They're all these really amazing shots. Especially there's a few scenes that they. Specifically ones that you're in where he's doing a lot of stuff with focus whether or not or focused. Remember when we were shooting. Yeah, and What kind of relationship do you have when it comes to how you're calibrating your performance to what a director's going for visually Like, are you thinking about that? Is it anywhere in your brain while you're doing a scene while you're preparing for a scene like I know what this person is going for visually. So that's going to mean vis. Such, a good question It's such a balance isn't right because you WANNA be so free on midday. You. Don't WanNa be really thinking about anything. I'm not trying to manipulate my performance I. I. Don't want to think about my performance. I, WANT A. Know the line so well. That isn't. Something that is forced I want to relax I self enough that I don't. Feel I. Don't know self conscious I want to. Feel free right on the other hand. I want my performance to be recorded not lost because I put my head down in my hair's not pinned back and so the whole thing is behind my hair nobody gets it. So then what the Hell's the point of being so free if you see right radio so. Assists strange. Contradiction at play always between. Freedom Control or.

director partner Wisconsin PUNCHDRUNK mark Coles Judy cary Mike Lee Miller Andy Jerry Michaela
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

03:33 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"I still. Resist the bridal right like that was what I was describing with the boys right? Texas Chris and I was just like, yeah. Twenty minutes out on it less. Yes. Eight minutes in twenty minutes and I was in. and that is absolutely part of it and you you buy the ticket you gotta go along with it and everybody's mileage varies some people. Subaru's don't make it all the way across the causeway and I and I get it. That said. I'm. I think that my optimism about the show about the project of the show is undimmed not that the episode was bad in any way, but it's particularly undimmed because of the nature of its delivery that like we know. It's called third day. We've seen two of the days we got one more day coming in. Then we're GonNa have a live theater intermission. Yeah, and then Naomie Harris is the star of the show and there's a different director yet maybe I guess. Those two things are true. I have no idea what that means for Jude Law. And character or how the show will look in the second batch of episodes or how it feels. If it's a completely different show, it's a completely different reality. You mentioned Peo- vive briefly one of the things I want to step away and every Katherine we've talked a lot about how careful they were to. How much of the show is shot with with Sam's Pov in mind and how much of this you know how much of it is seen from across the parking lot sam seeing somebody or when he sees Katherine Waterston is character approaching its seeing her from his is rather than hers you know. I think that. That contributes a lot to the overall vibe of the show. So we can. We can leave it there I think think I one more question I. Think we'll know more after the third episode of the third day I do want your your specific Pov to this like in when. Chuck and Care Monica whoever else was carrying you out of the hi Fi bar on your birthday. What if blocking the entrance to? Hi Fi bar where Emily Watson and Paddy considine saying Chris, you have to come with us. They're coming to kill you like what would that have done to your vibe in that moment Because I'm trying to keep scenario to like. I guess I. Guess I'm mean for the night like whether I'm going to have an extra drink or go on the trip and then. The more I. It's way more. Something like that. What they say to him. Let's just be honest. Is just not what you want when you're on. PSYCHEDELIC HALLUCINOGENIC That's that's what I'm guy was not on those during my twenty three Rd birthday I just had a lot of yeager meister. But if I were on acid or mushrooms something like that were that to be something that would happen. You just don't want to hear that. And Chris I'll end with this. The reason why I don't do those things is because I live my life. Where every day I assume paddy considine is waiting outside the next door to tell me that they're on their way to kill me like I just assume that that's a plausible scenario. And thus. have. Not. Tuned dinner dropped out because inevitably inevitably the star of the groundbreaking dogma film breaking the waves. Waiting for me wearing tasteful cardigan saying quickly into the woods. Yes. You know metaphorically or no I just think. About that. I'm so jealous you talked to Katherine Waterston I I can't wait to hear this to my thanks for listening today..

Katherine Waterston paddy considine Chris I Naomie Harris Subaru Texas Jude Law yeager meister Emily Watson Peo Sam Chuck director
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

05:50 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"This show I really appreciate for creating its own logic and creating its own sense of reality. Even if it bends that reality even if he puts people on acid and has them walking around forests and and everything like that like. It's just such a and and I i. know you watched last night when you were a little tired. Did you enjoy the second episode? I think enjoys is a tough word I. I love the show I love. It's project as you just described it. It. As. We said last week it's not for everyone as as it turns out it is. It's not a passive watch. I, mean it's a fifty eight minute. Non Stop Avalanche of sensory overload and. It's not the right show to watch at nine thirty. On a on a Tuesday when you're feeling a little bit you're drifting off a little bit already. So my I wasn't as locked in as I would have liked to have been, but that's on me not on the show I think one of the main differences between theater and television let alone immersive theatre and television. Is that in theater. There is no passive viewing even if it is a traditional unit, just like a a local reproductive of Major Barbara because you bought your ticket in, you're sitting in the space in unless you're a total asshole, you're not gonNA get up in the middle or look at your phone you are you're locked in. And this show demands that kind of full involvement in attention and I think deserves it and the struggle was purely my own because I was kind of. Not Putting off and then would come to and being like is that fish head moving right? So right that that was my failing with the second episode I think the other thing that I the only other small. Criticism I would make is that fundamentally any piece of entertainment about someone stuck in a place where they shouldn't be? Is always going to have that moment where you're like come on dude there's just always going to be a come on dude moment you know where they could get out, but they don't, and so the work is course to make it. So compelling that you at least empathize with the characters decision not to yes. Get out the the second dead animal I see on the ground is usually like we should probably check into another hotel like that's. The minute I have no bars. Yeah. I know I. Don't mean I don't mean that's right I mean I think that they play like we said in the first time where it was playing on a particular kind of anxiety kind of I am trying to escape the walls that I built for myself right that even as scary and disturbing as as OC is for for Sam. I can understand why he doesn't go all the way back on the causeway. You know I can understand why he comes turns back around. So. Taking acid in a potentially cult situation with strangers your neck. Just young young cr not you know. Yeah. But that's the thing. It's not young CR would be today and of course, I would say no but I haven't actually been offered. You know I mean. I. Haven't I. Haven't had this situation popped I can't say for sure go camping with Kaya. you, secure the area from bears. And then you know just just just drop out man he's kind of a cult leader. In this case, no, I didn't mean to imply that guy was holding. I, just need that. I need Kaya type person to make sure are. Predators. Need a a guard. Basically I need I need defense Yeah, I mean part of the pleasure. Of. The show is the way. Sam As our pov character way his experience. In letting, go giving up giving in. is comparable to our experience watching the show because if you are fighting this if you are being like, this is what is even happening right now this is preposterous which I'm sure some people were watching the show or feeling. then. It's then it's not gonNA work. It's like playing an Improv game in someone's just like I'm a brain doctor and you're like, no, you're not. You're Steve Well, the game's over. Sorry that's really actually right. But the Improv is over I was thinking about that actually even regards Ted Lasso as well. I was thinking about how every show asks us to accept something. Whether it's this guy no matter how. Frustrated he is and how boxed in he is by his life would not. Jeopardize. His own safety. and His. Family. On this island no matter how good the drugs are no matter how free the pints are no matter how electric has chemistry is with with Katherine Waterston character there's just no way he stays. He just boogies the second he goes and sees. The architect or the the archaeologist who is just this guy with all these news clippings about him that would just be like a real red flag for me personally. But it's the same thing with Ted Lhasa where it's just like once you buy in saying I'm? Only laughing because could someone please photoshop the picture of Jude Law Stare in horror at the news story about him with the Philadelphia Inquirer story about US hosting the game of thrones after show. Like I would love that but please I not only do I agree with what you're saying. I hadn't put into words but that has been the experience I mean we talked recently a lot about pilot fatigue because we watched so many more pilots than we used to because there's so many more TV shows. Or. Even just episode fatigue Yeah Right and and. For for all of them in, you know not only been watching TV shows my whole life, but then thinking about them critically for a whole bunch of years and then trying to.

Sam Philadelphia Inquirer Ted Lhasa Ted Lasso US OC Major Barbara Steve Well Katherine Waterston Kaya.
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

05:52 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Clive Owen attached cool script soderbergh directing, but HBO used to be infamous for its incredibly crowded pipeline slow-walked every project. So to be in development, HBO is absolutely a feather in your cap, but you may never get the rest of the outfit and Soderbergh was like that doesn't work for me. I am going to make the show I'm going to direct all of it, and I've got a window my schedule. So we're GONNA go and they were like, okay we'll put it on cinemax then which kind of for brief moments justice cinemax was gonNA take office this alternative home for cool programming that didn't fully right now but all of this is to say If it was anyone else I would be like this is just you know it's not exactly click bait, but it's like the kind of thing you know those of us who are deep in the big picture read Boards Book Talk About for a long time. Maybe would never happen but. I kind of feel like they could just will listen to being and I say this even the nick is not currently available to stream for whatever God forsaken reason I'm GonNa keep shouting from the rooftops. CINEMAX is very good. Original programming is not on H.. Steady and Zante inquiry and the nick three of the best shows of the last decade. Full, stop. Are Not available to stream on these networks proprietary streaming service. So I think we're going to start a lot more stuff about that i. saw a thread the other day I can't remember who. who was talking about it but they were like. They were talking about a bunch of the international shows that they were looking for. Somebody was like I'm trying to find like the future seasons like this next couple of seasons of Gomorrah after the first two and they were talking about a couple of other things and they're just like there's just were starting to get some real gaps and some because of all the. Opening and closing of services and the different rights deals were just going to have a big big chunk of TV that dies in digital furger Tori and yeah, it's it's. It's a really interesting story to keep your eye on. Yeah I mean I I definitely will be keeping my eye on. The show that was created by a studio that owns a network and owns a streaming service and yet somehow. There's no way to stream it. You know it could be entirely. Yeah. Right. Arbitrarily it's it's it's something that's totally cool. Worth noting that another piece of information that came out in this interview soderbergh. I'm reading from the playlist I. Think it was aggregated pretty pretty widely is that they're they're still talk to high flying bird part to. Larry's yeah. Bird back I. They'd sober can just make shit happen in that way because he's him and because he works at a certain price point and he's like I can get things done. Efficiently and cheaply. and. Keep it moving you know. It's true and it's it's not fair to I mean. I could roll my eyes and say like high flying bird, which was very entertaining Netflix film that he made with. Andre Holland. But I don't think it was major anything I. Don't think it's a major film four, Soderbergh or major film for Andre Holland and I can roll my eyes and be like this is just kind of director bullshit that they're going to do more of it but it's different because as you said, he works at a speed and scale that is just not comparable. So when I Like an S. O. like a great filmmaker like guate- Gino, and I'm like, oh. You know he he had six hours to give langourous. We are who we are in. It's wonderful that he can do it but it's not for everyone that's very different than soderbergh being like give me an iphone six and Andre Holland and six hours midtown Manhattan and you're going to watch it. Yeah. I'm not saying one's better than the other, but they're just very different prospects and they get to the point at the same point very differently and just try to put a bow on all of it like that his particular impatience with how the industry works. Is a tonic. It's really important right now because not just for Cova reasons but we are trying we are on this podcast commentating in real time on this kind of. Great. Slowing of TV as TV is basically becoming movies now and not just because you know. Black widow bite only had on a streaming service if we never get back to theaters but because. The deals are so much bigger. Now, the snakes are bigger now and the and the IP and the log lines in the stars and you know I think he brought the nicotine he was just like boom. Let's do it and you certainly couldn't do that now and so more more more quick filmmaking that please. Let's talk about their day before we get to my interview with Catherine Watterson. This absolute. fucked me out. Starting Yeah it was very dark so I think the one where we open up talking about this I was discussing this with you. I was telling this to Catherine herself that I had gone into this show so-called like I didn't watch the trailer knowing that I was very interested in in it just from its its log line and the people who were involved I tried to read as little as possible about it. I got the sense of how it was going to be rolled out but I didn't Wanna get that feeling like. Somebody might hit you on the head and put a bag over his end leave them in a field. You know what? I mean like I wanted to keep it kind of. That debt keep that to be a surprise. And it makes the watching TV. While exciting and intimidating. I guess. Verschoor like this. It makes it way more fuck anxious because you don't have that baked in feeling of well I know in the trailer that there are scenes that I haven't seen yet with Jude Law. So I don't know I'm sure he's fine. I don't think he's fine. You'll think he is doing a lot of work in that sense. I don't think he's fine I. Think if I had seen a trailer in which I saw jude law right back in London at a garden center already means you're doing whatever he's got to be doing I would be like Oh yeah. Well, he's going to get out of this bag. That I didn't even watch scenes from next week if there were any and..

Soderbergh cinemax Andre Holland HBO Catherine Watterson Jude Law Clive Owen Netflix Zante guate- Gino Tori nicotine Larry Cova Manhattan director London
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

06:01 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Of like. It it's like seeing a beautifully intricate ship in a bottle. You know I'm like I I admire it and it makes my heart sore at the thought of it on the open seas but I. See a list of the five hundred greatest oil paintings. Yes. Can you send me that list that sounds very soothing. But the but the last thing to say is These lists should be fluid they should be alive and it's great that I mean if anyone is saying this list, they'd be like Marvin Gay's saying what's going on is number one because that is literally the question that everyone in America asks when they wake up in the morning and twenty twenty but that's good. That's why it should be number one right now sure you know and and and and hopefully. Hopefully. If they redid the list you know maybe run march the number one now will be never mind cause that's also say. About all our fears about the erosion of civil liberties. Of Life on this planet right never. Yeah. Okay or Chris Honestly. As. Jewish American born to run. Run Really. Resonating in a different to. exhilarate. You really nail that joke. Jesus. I want before we get into third day. Here's some positive news grab for everybody out there one of the most beloved shows in the history of of highly respected the the watch has been. Steven Soderbergh, the Nick is the story of a coke addled. Surgeon. Grabby Young DOC early twentieth century New York City working in hospital in New York City and Kind of figuring out as he went along, I would say a hospital that like so many of our hospitals today a severely lacking in PPE. Some. You know. Pretty. Pretty Pretty Gully. It was two seasons, Steven soderbergh directed both seasons entirely and I think. Did one of the most marvelous. Filmmaking jobs of the last of last decade or so in terms of. Reprogramming at least for me how I watched stuff on television and also really asking serious questions about Are used to an expect from even the most conventional scene of two people talking in a hallway and I think he really like a woke something in both men Andy. With. The show and we were really hoping that it would continue on partially because at least rumor had it. He had some really cool ideas about how to keep the show. Interesting moving forward. Now. There was the rumor right that he was going to. At the end of season two going into season three. Essentially create like a rep theatre version of the nick, but move the Nick around in time. Right. So that the whether it was a contemporary story, one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy story would always be set at this hospital in New York City but that it was a malleable setting for a show going forward. Yes and I think the statute of limitations on gossip has run out and we can say I don't know if we ever actually said it before but at this. Fairly significant for us. Any party that we went two years ago when I first moved here, that was the night when we took a Selfie in front of George Martin doesn't dooming the franchise Trace amount that was. Also we. We met our buddy men soukous that night, but also that night. I spoke to Andre Holland who had been on the PODCAST the year before and asked him about the chance of a third season of the nick and he was very forthcoming and was like, yes, we have all the plans. That's the intention everything that you just said Chrissy basically confirmed to us off the record then and saying that he not all of the casts would carry on but he was looking forward to continuing to be part of it, and then cinemax basically got out of the Original programming space almost entirely and. The the will seemed to go out of the building, not the building of the neck, but at least in terms of HBO. something. As prolific as Soderbergh I, I'm sure that like you know he had to move on and do other projects he's obviously a guy who's capable of making upwards of two films a year feature films a year, and he's I think he's got to in the can right now. so The timing wasn't right and the the will wasn't there. But apparently at least according to Soderbergh who's speaking in Promo of the quickey show that he's been executive producing called wireless have yet to check out but I do want to. He was like. Andre Holland. In conjunction with Barry Jenkins is is in talks to revive the Nick and they've got a plan and the original writers of the Nick. Itself are back on board. Jack meal and and Michael Michael Bachelor. And they've written a pilot and so it's so a and the detail being that it would not be unstuck in time that it would be Andre Holland continuing astronauts John Edwards. It was a doctor in the turn of the century last-century and it's really cool I mean the thing is about soderbergh. We're we're obviously harping on this because we love this project we love all the people involved the thought of Barry Jenkins Directing Season of TV starring to starring Andre Holland like please please take all my money and please let life continue apace in this country so we can all enjoy it. SODERBERGH isn't. An eight hundred pound gorilla in Hollywood. You know the sort of person who can just make projects happen through sheer power of his cue rating but he does have this energy that seems to combat the natural inertia of this place. People might not know that the reason the nick was on cinemax was because it was like many many many many projects used to be in the development pipeline.

Steven Soderbergh nick Andre Holland New York City cinemax Barry Jenkins Marvin Gay Chris Honestly Michael Michael Bachelor America George Martin twenty twenty Andy Hollywood Chrissy HBO. executive John Edwards
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

05:59 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"And I hope that this kind of list. Spurs people to do stuff like that. Because, I think that that's like the best possible reaction is to sort of. Way To receive something like this. These fucking guys are telling me. The this record still matters, but I'm telling you that. That this burial record is more important than all of it. You know what I mean or the diss record that came out three weeks ago is just as valid as pet sounds and that's actually true. You know what I mean. I've learned that that is actually you I think it's important if you love music to learn about music to learn about where the music you love from like where it comes from. But what I hope it happens is that people start to lake. Make cannons of their own and make make their own sort of like less because I think sometimes. I know that it seems crazy to say we don't have enough lists anymore but. I I would love to seize people kind of take on this project as a as a personal reflection rather than sort of an institutional like or telling you that this is the right list. Yeah and I completely agree with the idea that in their best the best version of lists like this are educational and something that is worth noting in worth admiring about the rolling Stone List as currently constituted you know is that it has things in their now like if you're if you're like deepen the four, hundred, zero things are interesting. You'll find like down Sebastian and Laura Niro and Daddy Yankee and Selena and things that mattered deeply to passionate fans about music and also Hugely inform. Current artists current singles sounds that people are in love with at the moment and you know that connective thread is something that mattered a lot to us in our cultural educations and I think you know increasingly fraying. This idea that there's a big tent where all of this greatness can be found and people can make their own path through. It is really really valid maybe more. So maybe more. So than ever I think that the difference for me. In between a list like this analyst, like the Rigors Episode List Not specifically because it was something that the ring did but. TV episodes right now. Are extremely valid cultural currency. You know what I mean like that's what people watch it. So people consume That's what people talk about in the in the public sphere is not that we have them anymore but whatever count the zoom rooms let's say. I. Don't know if albums are you know I just I just don't know and and part of that is the rise of genres that. Probably. Some Nice. Do their best work in singles or AP's as opposed to the classic Full length. Part of that is the rise of streaming services where people can just grab what they want, make their employees Louis or whatever. But when I see like a kid cudi's album on there, for example, I think that early period kid cudi's like a decade ago. Has An undeniable influence on. The hip hop music of this moment. But is that individual album better than? Thirteenth Floor Elevators I. DUNNo. Whatever the hell down there in the in the early four hundreds I'm not sure anymore I just don't know if album is the thing that people are talking about. So so secret. So to me, it's like not even the top ten or twenty isn't really worth arguing so much as the actual. Existential idea behind the list I think I'm looking at this now and like everything. In the top fifteen is pretty unimpeachable though I think Lauryn hill album is pretty widely overrated to be to be honest. I do as an album like when's the last time you fired up that whole album and played all the way through. I don't know when the last time I listened to. I don't know latest five or six classic songs US listen to pet sounds. I, have. To. Do you are. That's the thing that I was being a little bit of a shit about it. I would just be like actually no one really like gems pet sounds like no one listens to pets I don't think anyone's Jerry peppers anymore do they I don't know. I. Of the Beatles test. Wow. I knew this was coming. Listen to Beatles. But do you listen to them in the same passive? Like we all know all their albums and like when the come on that's great or are you ever like it's Tuesday? It is time to just let rubber sole cook. Yeah. Are you album specific listener? No but I have a few Beatles songs in my liked spotify playlist. There it is. which is Great. It's great that I mean that is truly in its in its testament like how canny I think rolling stone was with you know canonizing certain things. That's probably the truest sign of of enduring greatness if instead of saying like. Exile on Main Street is the most important rock out all time because of this battered, p. that I inherited from my mom's dead brother but in fact the but rather the tumbling dice has. Moved with me from burn CD's to. Napster, whatever to playlist on spotify? That's that's that's part of that. That's interesting to me. But I guess you know. We can move on at this point, but I think one of the things that I I struggle with in this is probably why we don't talk about music that much anymore is. Like I said a moment ago. This podcast partly exists because TV became the thing that people talked about culturally at a certain time in in line with the Internet and we found a way we enjoyed you know surfing on that particular way and that happened at the same time that the ways that you and I talked about music along with the ways that we talked about it with our friend group, which is all we used to talk about started to splinter and decrease, and so every time you see something like this, I think my reaction is kind.

spotify Spurs Lauryn hill Napster analyst AP cudi Jerry peppers Louis Selena Daddy Yankee Sebastian Laura Niro
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

08:42 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Reggae like a lot of other kinds of music and leveling them with classic rock saying that these records have now become as important and if not to to younger people more important than leads up four and dark side of the moon and revolver and pet sounds or what have you. and. So that was a huge thing for me. It was a huge thing for me to understand that these things the cannon can be revised. The cannon can be interrogated, the cannon can be. Questioned and part of the fun is building it again. Now I, think in the subsequent twenty, five thirty years since since then I've had a lot of different stances on that like I think now especially. We. We asked to really think about what informs. What we consider great work, which is not to say that, if I if I make a list like the spin list I, think we're the rolling stone list. Certainly would have a lot of these records. But I think we're being asked to consider like what are some of the institutional things that inform? You know what we consider to be important or good music great music or classics or masterpieces, and what is it in the past been overlooked ignored or not properly given its do. So I thought it was very interesting that rolling stone list came out now while that conversation has been happening in so many different mediums. to see the results of all that. Yeah it's. It's. It's interesting to watch these lists With avidly diversified themselves in many ways, which is a good thing but also as the landscape that consumed them diversified so wildly. And to your point, I think the rolling stone one if you grew up like music rolling stone. Listen special issues were were the backbone the cannon because rolling stone. You know very confidently with good reason was like we're we are the magazine that put know everyone from Joni Mitchell to you mentioned Zeppelin's who almond brothers in the cover we have the interviews with them we have we have the receipts, and now we're GonNa continue to tell you why they are still the backbone of everything we listen to. Today when Spin emerged with a counter narrative, it felt more like a binary choice either you or one way or another way it's been spins lists was the younger way and we should shut out people who we were lucky enough to work with WHO contributed to that book, which is out of print but is gettable. You know through used bookstores and things like reading reading rob. Sheffield on the smiths. was kind of life changing yeah. There was there was a joy in a gleeful nece and it was basically taking something that was could have been more secretive and underground and saying, here's how it can change your life actually out in the world. Then there were subsequent ego trip would do stuff. I think a little bit after that that started to introduce hip hop into the conversation a little bit more, and then for the last few years, pitchfork picked up the mantle rate and did these these sweeping sweeping decade. Lists of best album every decade which I think did enormous like archaeological work of signing of dusting stuff off resorting it putting it back together again, almost in the way that like remember when we were kids and there were two kinds of dinosaurs and then now now there's like six hundred a few more. Yeah and like three of the ones that we thought were dinosaurs are actually three dinosaurs glued together. Turns out. There's no such thing as a source or whatever. What's kind of notable I think about this list and in one of the reasons why we were talking about it is that it has gone from much like rolling stones placed in the culture has gone from a position of absolute bedrock authority and prominence to like many magazines and certainly many magazines about music to struggling to still have a seat at the table or the larger conversation. That Instead of feeling top-down authoritarian like these lists probably felt the people who are reacting to them at at spin at ego trip at pitchfork. When I looked at this list actually thought it was kind of sweet and noble in quaint. Because it and we should say that it's not just people like our good friend John Dolan at Rolling Stone editorial who put this together they sent ballots out almost like the rock. Hall. Of Fame to a really interesting and again diverse in terms of of age perspective career background everything artists. To source this list you know I feel like there's something almost sweet saying like, no look. We're going to try to put all of our arms around this and make the case that the type of popular music that defined two generations basically still matters today. Yeah. So the list that we've been up I mean this specific list was I think I made in two thousand and three was updated two, thousand twelve but you know this more or less the DNA of Rolling Stone magazine, which you know has always said that exile on Main Street clashes London calling sergeant pepper like that. These are the canonical texts of Pop music. Now has room for the album from a couple of years ago. And it's Kinda head-spinning. It's interesting. I guess the thing I wanna ask you because I don't really know. before we get into the specifics of how they took it out. Do you think projects like this have? Cultural currency anymore because the thing is you know a couple of years ago. Our good friend Chuck closer than wrote this book water for wrong and I know you just did a excellent podcast series with chuck called music exists. But one of the things in what if we're wrong of asking these questions that? Only, people at Chuck at bars at ten thirty PM ask. Like every single thing about our existence basically in terms of as thinkers as appreciation of Pop culture and even as podcasters for what was defined by certain bedrock things and one of them because of the exact time really I think the exact time when we grew up and came of age as fans was that. Rock and roll. Matters. Rock and roll was a defining thing that rocky was always going to be. The cultural currency of youth and in even when you fold it in hip hop and R and B in called. The artists in those genres, rockstars to that. It was all kind of the same I know I don't know if that's really the case anymore, and so does a project like this that attempts to find common ground between the Lauryn hill album and Marvin Gaye and radiohead and Biggie, I mean. Does it Does. It have any does it connect? Is it? Lists like this are very popular because people like to argue not only about. The inclusion of things but the placement of things and so even. Even just its existence as a success in some ways, we've had some experience doing that on the over the rare I was just revisiting our one hundred episodes of. Entry lists that we did and. I remember the conversations around that list you know some of it was. Exactly. The kind of back room stuff that you expect, which is people who had personal passion project that they were making really strong cases for there is also. A lot of like. Wanting to make the list, feel real and interesting while also not wanting to make it feel like a troll job. So given the parameters that we put around that list and looking at this rolling stone list, you can see that. They want to make it so that it's not inevitably like you open this up and you're like, okay. So which Beatles record or you're putting it number one and it's like you look and Marvin Gaye, what's going on is given the number one ranking. I don't remember whether that was the case in earlier iterations of this list, but I certainly don't it was not. and. By that same token for as much as they have kind of maybe started to tilt the access of saying like this motown record by Marvin Gaye is actually now takes the top spot over Bob Dylan over the Beatles the beach boys. If you look at the list, there's only two records from the twenty first century represented. It's Kanye. West's my beautiful dark twisted fantasy. The top twenty, top twenty, and it's Kanye West by beautiful dark twisted fantasy and Kendrick Lamar, and brilliant. So I guess that's three in the twenty th century but then you know for the most part, they take care of the classic touchstones in that top twenty with the addition of people you know like of of. Records miseducation of Lauryn. Hill. So it's such a balanced. I mean. They took on a really really really big task I. Think it's a really interesting list I was talking. To come up. Talking with Danske a little bit. Sam Don Skier X. Ray. Rare writer, and our friend of the show and he and I were joking about doing our own lists that were personal cannons..

Marvin Gaye Chuck Rolling Stone magazine Rolling Stone pitchfork Joni Mitchell Danske Sam Don Skier Lauryn hill Kanye West Beatles writer Sheffield John Dolan Kanye Kendrick Lamar Bob Dylan smiths. West
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

04:13 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"Powerhouse of the Ivy L. I. Think we'll be drinking. Alcohol Yeah but like was it like, Scotch. Was it like. What did we? What were we doing shots of? I was I think shots. Thank you. I was GonNa I. Was GonNa make a small line at it. Yeah. I wouldn't twenty. Probably Yeah Yeah. And I just like you know when I get really drunk. I need to feel the cold floor of the bathroom. With Yeah. I need the I need to light out. If you WANNA share this we could share it. It's not I don't really want to go there. Yeah. We know it's tell college stories I thought you were going to refer to what I believe was maybe you're twenty third birthday at hi fi which was marked by you. Out of the bar no I got obliterated that night. They were writing my ob in advance they really. Chris you. weirdly you got a didn't even audition, but you got a callback for the live action film Casper the friendly goes. To your power. As. You were carried out into Avenue A. Phone them. Yourselves in memories. Yeah. I wonder well, for today show. Here's what we'll be doing we. Were talking about the hit record now Kyrie's everything else. We're going to do the talk a little bit about the rolling Stone Five, hundred greatest albums of all time list. We have not talked about sticking awhile in this podcast, but I thought it would be an interesting jumping off point to talk about the active cannon making which I think is. When you're doing something that's that has the scope of the Rolling Stone List, I think is an interesting conversation about how we decide what the sort of the most important works are unit jumping there will also I think it's a great point because I think given the current climate I think cannon making could be useful in defending ourselves. against. Malicious. So it's good for you to keep things just like keep him as many ends you in there, and then we're also going to talk a little bit about some Sorta News, some soderbergh news that you can use and then. A little bit of discussion about the third day, and then in third day related topics I was Katherine Waterston from the third day, and she was absolutely awesome to talk to although some white secretive about the third day she talked a lot about making the show and is in England preparing to do the live performance that's going to be streamed. That will link the two halves of the season of the third day. So I hope people are checking show because I think it's something pretty special. So let's start though with this with this album's Lewis Andy have you had much time to spend with this this took over over social for like a day or two people arguing about this and talking about. What it you know I can go through the top twenty. I kinda wanted to talk more about. How I think that when we were growing up. There were lists like this and the rolling stone album guy was really important to both of us. I think rolling stone itself puts out these lists in some capacity fairly often I think and then updated like what like ten years ago yeah and then as you and I were Kinda in Highschool, a very important book came out called the Spin Alternative Record Guide, very important book to us, and that was the first taste I'd gotten of a counter narrative to what I assumed to be like the assumed. The assumed candidate, the idea that the Beatles and the beach boys and the stones and and Joni Mitchell and and these are these are the sort of most important records and these greatest records and this and record in this pink floyd recor. It was a very class that those original stone lists we're very classic rock centric with a lot of nods to important records from motown and stax and stuff like that. But for the most part, I felt like they were very classic rock singer and then the spin alternative record guide came out. We were you were here is that published? Maybe ninety three or the later in that knows a little later that I remember. I, bought it I. Think is ninety, five, ninety, six, 'cause 'cause I was in college I remember buying it in. Massachusetts went down to Austin. From. For so Many beat. You may not have any idea what what book we're talking about. This is probably one of the central tax of Mundy's Andy's relationship is not lives individually because it essentially was winter narrative taking in hip hop. PUNK. World Music..

Katherine Waterston Kyrie Lewis Andy Mundy Joni Mitchell Chris Massachusetts Austin Beatles motown England
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

02:58 min | 10 months ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Watch

"The people around you have been like Damn Dude you really underrated laso. You mean our social media presence grew yes. Yes. Yes. Yeah. Look. I'm not saying that our fans are wrong because clearly. Ask You do you have dirges bike rally outside of your window? Why is it that they're always sounds like there is just like a a motorcycle rally like outside of your window. Well, Sturgis didn't work out. So well as you remember. So what I did as a friend of the biking community. Turkey let's. Go. Back. To. Mind as interest. I apologize for the Audio Fidelity I just wanted to say though regarding Mr Lasso Yeah we're GONNA have to Lawrence on the show. Right before the finale I'm not unaware of the ground swell of support than the show has engendered among our fans and I don't want to besmirch them in any way because they have sterling taste in in in podcasts data however. I'm not the first to say that facebook is notoriously a hub of disinformation. To say it. Yes I've not heard that before. So you know I'm just trying to what I'm trying to do Chris. I'm just trying to get my news and my television recommendations from like unbiased sources you know not not the lame stream media. I'm off twitter, and I would have to tell you about like what was Papa Goff Online I wanNA revisit that to you didn't have to you. That was just united be like what's going on and I'd be like well. This. This North Dakota State's Attorney General's certainly Sefton today. My guidance out to go to gives revising his story. Yeah. Was that recent? No, that was that just that just happened with this the guy who's like by the way. It was like it was like a week or two ago where the Attorney General of the State of South Dakota called a hastily called news conference and was like many of you are asking questions about the deer I hit last night on a dark road. I would like to amend my previous statement that it was a dear. Dear. I look that's just friendship Chris. That's friendship because you knew that I was making the right choice and part of your supporting me I, mean actually it's kind of funny if you consider social media to be debilitating addiction. Ruining people's lives which I do. The equivalent of this is. Me Calling you while you're at a bar and saying Chris, do five shots from me. Tell me how you feel. which would have been would you have you done for me like certain years the beginning of the around me when I've taken multiple shots, we both know how that ends. Listeners, it doesn't well it different. I just like I mean one of my one of my earliest religious moments with Andy I think in a social capacity was when I visited him at at the University of. Brown. Words.

Chris Attorney biking Turkey facebook North Dakota twitter Sturgis South Dakota Papa Goff University of Andy Lawrence Brown
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

03:44 min | 2 years ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The Big Picture

"I have seen all of the Harry Potter films. And I saw the first fantastic beasts phone, right? And I for the most part really enjoyed the Harry Potter movie series. I've not read one word of one book. I was a little confused by the first fantastic beasts movies, you're sort of its necessity or its purpose. Mhm? But I thought it was well made and I love that moving. It's full of people that I like, Katherine Waterston, first and foremost, probably Ellison pseudo right after them. Mel you really like fantastic beasts. And so I think he's film. Yeah. Your hopes I feel like we're really high for this one. Yeah. So what reaction did you have coming out of it? A complicated. One that I am still processing I think that the first thing you said to me was there goes twenty years of canon. We're not I hope not really hope not. There were things about the movie. I liked a lot. There are things about the movie that I liked a lot less and some things that I am struggling with. I think a lot of it comes back to the initial question. You asked about phantom and the nature of fandom, and who sort of has ownership over what I actually don't believe that fans have ownership over the story and one of the things that has really driven me to the brink of madness over the last couple years is this. I this whole bribes of people saying Jake here only as the new George Lucas, just preserve the beautiful thing. You made stop making new things like first of all I find that very notion like sort of offensive at its base, you know, let creators create she did something. Incredible. She crafted. Really the most widely read story of all time other than the bible that's called the bible story. But you know, what I'm saying sure her rain is incredible the world. She builds his incredible. I personally want to keep living in the world. And so even though for example, when I initially read the script for curse child the play which takes place after the original series. Whereas obviously, fantastic beasts is a prequel. I had a lot of problems with it. But I was still glad it existed. Right. The fact that I had problems with it didn't make me say why did she do this not not even close? I just want every chance to dive back into that world. Like, I'm diving into the pensive Tom riddle's memories. So the idea based on the initial wave of reviews that this was a movie for the fans that it was very complex, maybe even convoluted in that you might have trouble following it. If you weren't familiar with the canon, not only didn't scare me, it sort of thrilled me. Yeah. I was like I don't want a watered down movie further no mashes of the world one of my. Problems with the initial films is that I don't think you know, I like them, and I enjoy them, and I've watched them constantly, but it's hard to think that they live up to the books as ADEMA -tations. So beasts is exciting because it's it's own thing. There's nothing to compare it to and I really relished the chance to just experience new magic in new JK Rollings storytelling fresh. Here's the problem. A lot of build up to get to the point know, this is a movie where if you're not if you have around the box, and you're not fully not casually, but fully familiar with your channel cannon. I think it would be very hard to follow in track. And if you are so if you're one of those fans who it's four I think there's a high probability that really makes you mad that it's not only not something that's going to just bring you joy. But that it's going to actively challenge something that you've held secret Indira for a long time. I refer specifically to the ultimate reveal of the film, the idea that credence is Albus Dumbledore, brother. There's no basically no support for that in books proper. I do wanna get into that. But let's hold off for one second before we get to deep into the plot. And it'll be helpful to have you guys. Explain the story a little bit..

Mel Harry Potter canon Albus Dumbledore Katherine Waterston ADEMA JK Rollings Indira Tom riddle Ellison Jake George Lucas twenty years one second
Margo Martindale, JK Rollings And Remillard Zoe Kravitz discussed on This Morning with Gordon Deal

This Morning with Gordon Deal

01:15 min | 2 years ago

Margo Martindale, JK Rollings And Remillard Zoe Kravitz discussed on This Morning with Gordon Deal

"This weekend? Here's your box office preview out this weekend is fantastic beasts crimes and Grindelwald wall. The second film and JK Rollings fantastic beasts series in this installment, the title wizard escapes and reassembles his followers with the goal of wizards and witches ruling over all mortal creatures it's up to Dumbledore and his former student to fight this threat to all of mankind. This fantasy adventure stars Eddie red main Katherine Waterston has Remillard Zoe Kravitz Jude law, and Johnny Depp. Based on a British TV series of the same name as widows and on some Ohio. Phil go ridden by gun rose, Gillian Flynn. The film follows the aftermath of a caper gone bad resulting in the deaths of the four would be thieves. Now, they're widow seek to follow in their footsteps and pull off the perfect crime. Viola Davis, Michelle Rodriguez, Colin Farrell, Jacki Weaver, Robert Duvall and William Niessen star. And Mark Wahlberg and rose Byrne team up in the comedy instant family. They play a couple who'd. Decides to adopt but finds themselves as guardians of three unruly siblings. Is they get a crash course in parenting, Margo Martindale. Julie Hagerty and Octavia Spencer also star still in theaters Grinch bohemian rhapsody overlord, the nutcracker in the four realms

Margo Martindale Jk Rollings Remillard Zoe Kravitz Grindelwald Julie Hagerty Gillian Flynn Johnny Depp Rose Byrne Octavia Spencer Mark Wahlberg Katherine Waterston Viola Davis Dumbledore Jacki Weaver Eddie Red William Niessen Colin Farrell Michelle Rodriguez Robert Duvall Phil
'Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald' movie launches this week

Todd Schnitt

00:25 sec | 2 years ago

'Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald' movie launches this week

"Office preview. Out this weekend is fantastic beasts crimes of Grindelwald, the second film and JK Rollings fantastic beasts series in this installment the title wizard escapes reassembles his followers with the goal of words in witches ruling over all mortal creatures it's up to Dumbledore and his former student to fight this threat to all of mankind. This fantasy adventure stars any red main Katherine Waterston, Ezra Miller. Zoe Kravitz Jude law,

Jk Rollings Zoe Kravitz Katherine Waterston Ezra Miller Dumbledore
"katherine waterston" Discussed on The View

The View

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on The View

"But he finds comfort in a group of local skateboarders. I do wonder how much of your own life did you put into Steve story and who he wasn't the movie on our lead actor place, TV sunny salty front. He was staying with star. It's somewhat surprised at it. Yeah, it's it's a darker film. It's also very funny to me. I aim to be a humanist filmmaker, which is to celebrate all the parts of life that no one is one thing. No life is one thing and with all the joy of growing up, there's pain and anguish and fun, and sadness and loneliness. And the way it's personal to me is related to be a lonely kid. And when I found skateboarding, it gave me a community in family outside of my home, which really meant something to me and Katherine Waterston who plays this single mother film. I, it's been interesting to watch like for my mom or people who mothers watch it from a different perspective and kids, especially with kids going through. That period and your life. And it really sparked a lot of amazing conversations between parents and kids for the parents to watch that town, be happy to Washington having also he is leaving her, it's her best friend and he's in and she's figuring out what do I do with the loss of this of this person. You were good in that movie..

Steve story Katherine Waterston skateboarding Washington
"katherine waterston" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:25 min | 4 years ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Yeah there's a lot going on before they can start their new life the key thing that goes on as early on in the mission and the key member of the mission other than the katherine waterston character is it robot a synthetic as he's called play by michael fast bender people remember him from the previous alien film the us and this particular alien is very reliable very strong very good but he helps lead them on a little bit of the detour because on their way to this far distant planet that seven years away they see there may be another habitable planet right along the route and they're going to solve they're not the best decision they're all kinds of scenes that people come to expect from these movies of horrible things bursting out of chests bursting out of backs ripping out entrails devouring faces it's very gory film it's rated r there's also a scene of showers sex frankly that doesn't and well at all because it turns out the two crew members on the spacecraft are not alone does the movie have frights plenty it's a genuinely scary movie in fact it's a stomachchurning movie at some points there's also a plot twist in a very fine performance by michael fast bender he also gets to play a secondary role a which i won't explain here but it is all fascinating and it fits together this is a much more successful moving then premier theus this is also directed by ridley scott it has consistently watchable if a little bit lawn does any of that makes sense no people i mean particularly anyone seeing the previous films would be a little bit more wary of things that enter your body and then burst out a three stars for alien covenant very much rated r and not for the queasy in any way my wife would hate this movie every moment of it she doesn't like bloodier vuori or violent things in general we'll be right back your brain arth awesome michael medved show.

katherine waterston ridley scott michael medved seven years
"katherine waterston" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:24 min | 4 years ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Yeah there's a lot going on before they can start their new life the key thing that goes on as early on in the mission and the key member of the mission other than the katherine waterston character is a robot a synthetic as he's called play by michael fast spender people remember him from the previous alien film premisses and this particular alien is very reliable very strong very good but he helps lead them on a little bit of the detour because on their way to this far distant planet at seven years away they see there may be another habitable planet right along the route and they're going to stop there not the best decision they're all kinds of scenes that people come to expect from these movies of horrible things bursting out of chests bursting out of backs ripping out entrails devouring faces it's very gory film it's rated r there's also a scene of showers sex frankly that doesn't and well at all because it turns out the two crew members on the spacecraft are not alone does the movie have frights plenty it's a genuinely scary movie in fact it's a stomachchurning movie at some points there's also a plot twist in a very fine performance by michael fast bender he also gets to play a secondary role a which i won't explain here but it is all fascinating and it fits together this is a much more successful moving then premier this is also directed by ridley scott it is consistently watchable if a little bit lawn does any of that makes sense no people i mean particularly anyone has seen the previous films would be a little bit more wary of things that enter your body and then burst out of three stars for alien covenant very much rated r and not for the queasy in any way my wife would hate this movie every moment of it she doesn't like bloody or glory or violent things in general we'll be right back your brain arth awesome every day michael medved show.

katherine waterston ridley scott michael medved seven years
"katherine waterston" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review

Kermode and Mayo's Film Review

01:47 min | 4 years ago

"katherine waterston" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review

"Saturday links i have no idea why they called links is this something s m's simply made up on the day is this a piece of all came general broadcasting lingo or is it something specific to the baby as our initials arrest name were and the alternative examiners so we should call the s learn was banking good show could not on were could say ms if you don't like it you can always take them back in the back again other one so the onset is a link is just broadcasting jargon for a bit of script to link from one through another work the the phillies the would link because what happens with the saturday show is that they take the normal show may they take most of the wolf lots of it and then it comes in like a tidy thirty two minutes usually and then they need stuff too tight together so we link links in the end echoed saturday things because they are and circuit will tell me this then simon what why are they called golf links because it links from one gulf to the next gulf no serious why they call golf links i don't know it's not words a rhetorical question i'm seriously why do they called gulf like because they're on it's because they're on see there because they're on land that links the sea to the sky to heaven i think it links the c two ordinary land what i think lewis i a you being straight face now will not i can't tell you think this is i think this is true the production team are now scarred i saying this in your head for that while you're talking slowly because you're basically being worked by robins foot as as normal as normal that's right celebrity buildings because they link.

phillies lewis simon thirty two minutes