13 Burst results for "Tom Mica"

"tom mica" Discussed on Published...Or Not

Published...Or Not

03:53 min | 5 months ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Published...Or Not

"But you'll heroin is clementine. John's has a bit of a past. She does indeed some years back. Cheese had a droid pool car accident. She's been driving well over the limit and she's Collided with another vehicle and and killed a young mother. She's tormented by this shiny and the guilt. She spent time in prison for manslaughter. And she's now just running from everything. She previously new as a corporate lawyer trying to put spice between herself and everything she knew in the pasta and an probate carve out a new law. I so she can it's kind of a proactive strategy. Even though it he's based around sort of a self imposed exile. Now claims friend helen. Who's as much family as friend has met with a gruesome end an hood. This is surrounded by doubt. Was it murder. was it suicide. But part of the problem has also been helen's involvement in her advocacy for an endangered fresh water turtle so now all these competing interests stop to come into play and this rises an intriguing psychological drama here because klem has to find out who is responsible. But it's an investigation. That's not quite an investigation because she's not actually detected. That's always the issue when you roy crime thrillers without a detective at the same or i deliberately chose that mortal because i really wanted to run about ordinary people and i know crime through extraordinary but a lot of what's flory's what happens when ordinary people cross the lawn. Lhasa first novel was very much about fasten momentary lapse in tom. Mica judgmental teicher decision that you can never walk away from and it changes law forever. So trim has to come up with novel. Waste to insert herself into the investigation. Feel and clearly of the police have written it off as a suicide. The claim is powerfully compelled to find out more about those motivations when you read the novel without getting too much. Why she's compelled to fund the true ince's but yes she is where all the tricks of the trade coming that she's learning how to lease nino compensations had a weasley why into sion's in order to extract information breaking of tricks of the trade. She comes across a range of very extreme characters. And we can't go into them all. But you've got people like scott stanton grain non as mr hyphen. Who's one of the mining buses and she's got to learn to play these people to manipulate with each person and with eight. She encounters yes visa. Sort of skills expertise that she's brought with her from her corporate lawyer dies which involved a lot of negotiating and trying to get deals over the of the lawn and so she uses those skills negotiation bordering on manipulation skills to extract information and yeah squad often she's somewhat of a chameleon taking on a certain persona in different scenarios in order to have the other person trust to to speak or at least in some why she trying on the ego yes she does in a claims gonna run. Jaunts saw zego..

helen eight John Mica first novel Lhasa scott stanton grain Jaunts each person klem one Cheese nino mining back some
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

05:00 min | 2 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Before the show started inside. There's gonna go on stage. Nice. Knitted tied. There's Montek off the guide. Go on stage present say, yes. But right now, you see just as if the state group young kids. Hang on his. Montour in red. With food. What really impresses me about? This film is had many voices. There are in it. How many people from that era people? I didn't know of before. But clearly influential figures there are there's a lot of the original artist is still there. So there's archive footage of them. And then here they are. Now, these ageing Jamaican folks who've had this whole career in the music industry sitting on their couches telling about the times and a lot of fashion in a lot of fashion. It's a good looking film. They do a lot of really beautiful stylized reenactments, which is at it seamlessly with the the real footage. It's really nice to watch just at the at the highest level. I'm it's the kind of thing that if you described on paper over going to recreate a scene of Desmond Dekker in a club, you'd be really wary that but it's so well done. Yeah. They really pulled it off, and it's a complete toe. Tapper. I mean, this this film really makes you want to go back through your old LP's and dust off not just the Bob Marley. But the toots and Maizels, and and you know, the dandies totally well, the there's one anecdote in the film. Told by Pauling black who's describing the sawn young gifted and black which is a zone. I know through the famous Nina Simone version, but in England there was a version released by group called Bob and Marcia, and that's what Pauling black describes here. Young gifted and black guy is a positive identity to so many young children in this country at the time. That was the first time rainy that I felt that was a positively about being black. It was just like a son that was just no arguing with it. Marsha makes an appearance in the film, and she talks about what that song meant to her the West Indian community in Jamaica in the sixties and seventies got a lot of strength from the black power movement. That was going on in America. And they needed a voice this community needed a voice and through this reggae music. They were able to link themselves to the black struggle in America back to their island and then ground themselves in Britain as important to the culture notches, the aside bar immigrant culture couple other sonic cinema titles. I'll mention echo in the canyon brings musician. Jacob Dylan from the wallflowers to the festival in the film. He's looking back on the folk rock tradition came out of laurel canyon in the nineteen sixties. He is terrific interviews, including one of the last with Tom petty. The film also includes a concert of Jacob. Lynn and other contemporary musicians. Like cat power nor Jones and back performing some of this enduring music. The director is Andrew Slater, and one final film mention teddy Pender grass if you don't know me looks at the senior who's poised become the biggest Rb artist of all time until he was paralyzed in a car accident at age thirty one filmmaker Libya. Liechtenstein does a marvelous job with this rise and fall story and includes Pendergrast emotional comeback performance at the Live Aid concert. You will be humming. Teddy Pendergrast Sohn's for a long time. After watching this one. Thanks to our guests, doc in my C's, executive director Rafael in housing director of programming basil focus program, Ruth's Amal and associate programmer, Karen McMullan and thanks to the pure nonfiction team series producer, Sarah modo, sound recordist. Hana northern swan sound mixer Tom mica and web designer cross strategy. Our theme music is composed by Andre Williams, and our executive producer is Rafael innate housing. I'm Tom powers. You can follow me on Twitter at T H M powers.

Jacob Dylan Montour Tom powers Teddy Pendergrast Sohn America director Bob Marley Pauling Desmond Dekker Tom mica executive producer Marsha Andre Williams Tom petty Nina Simone Jacob executive director Twitter Tapper wallflowers
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Huge -ly detrimental to our ability to be able to do our job as journalists and filmmakers on there there. There are many people out. They're very nervous, but exactly what was stone. So this is costing us a huge amount of money, right? Ni- an will continue to in order to defend journalism, and we're not the New York Times or the times in London on, but we feel that there is a principal obviously, and and ports to our sources and everything that we've been trying to do at the company that with this is something that we have to do, but it's it's, it's worrying. And Alex, where do you stand in your negotiation with being questioned. I was successfully able to avoid being hooded and whisked to Belfast upon arrival at Heathrow. We discussed with the police that you know online my next trip to London that I would at least make myself available for for questioning, but we'll see what the in the meantime, what the result of judicial review is, but that's still so far as I'm aware. I still remain a suspect. I want to thank Alex. Give me and Trevor Bernie. For speaking with me, their film Knowstone unturned is now available an IT tunes Amazon and other platforms. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer cross strategy. Our theme music is composed by Andre Williams, and our executive producer is Rafael and may housing.

New York Times Alex London Andre Williams Trevor Bernie executive producer Sarah modo producer Amazon Belfast Tom mica Rafael principal web designer
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

04:17 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"I wanna ask you about the the conversation going on now about Russia and Trump and collusion. You know, there are journalists out there who say. We're spending too much time thinking about Russia to the extent of of knowing other things that we should be paying more attention to about Trump what your perception. My perception is that in the current debate and I mean in a way, this was the reason for making movie is that in the current debate where not looking enough at what structurally happening with our media and we're not. I mean, we are talking about fake news, but the wave at Borussia influence on that on this kind of disorienting in in creating kind of disorienting atmosphere is I think, not being grappled with enough in one way in which is not being grappled with is, and this is a personal question I have so that I don't exactly at this film sort of an investigation of how do we make, how what do we make of fact that someone like our t. self applies term propaganda but they don't run from it. They don't denied exactly. Sometimes they do, but they don't. But they, you know, there's a shot in the film. It was one few shots and actually filmed, and it's at the Moscow airport, and it's a, it's a billboard for our t. that says. Keep watching to find out who we're going to hack. Next. Beware propaganda bulwark is at work, and I think there's a move there that that's really, I mean it sort of profound, but we haven't figured out what to do with that when when people will openly own the fact that this is biased manipulative, but but then tar everyone else will the same brush. So what do you do? How do you, because obviously, any demarcation this is what's being discussed with having RT being classified as a propaganda outlet, right. Well, what does what does that achieve? Because it also gives much more much more leverage to votes into kind of to point out the double standards involved in the west. And then to basically identify the BBC in new and New York Times. It's propaganda and having have them register in Russia and do all these things. So I think that to me is the big unknown cloud. That we should be grappling with a bit more to get clarity on these central issues about collusion. I think that a lot of debates I, I mean, a lot of conversations collusion. I don't necessarily find. That interesting because they all seem to be too hinge on the legal definition of collusion. And you know, Trump or anyone has party have no idea that any definitions, it's a little bit of a kind of apples and oranges scenario. So so so that's my, my general of having consumed an absurd amount of fake news, no last year and sat with this material and look that the way that it worked that I think that we that the well of figuring out how did they how many kind of Twitter bots and how many, how many people how many users were reached. I think we've kind of exhausted that well numerically and ultimately we're not. They're not gonna tell us that much. It's not going to. We're not gonna be able to figure out what percentile, how much swum Michigan or anything like that. But we haven't talked about is precisely the more profound corrosive effect. This has on our whole info sphere. I wanna thank Maksim posed Roeken for speaking with me, you can watch the short version of our new president at field of vision, dot org. The longer version will play at New York's rooftop films on August nine and be released later this year, pussy riot of punk. Prayer is available on I tunes and other platforms. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo are Miami bass sound recordist Khalil Bailey sound mixer. Tom mica and web designer. Cross strategy are d. music is composed by Andre Williams, and our executive producer is Rafael and a house housing. I'm

Trump Russia New York Times Moscow Andre Williams Twitter BBC Tom mica Khalil Bailey Sarah modo Miami producer executive producer New York Maksim Michigan Roeken Rafael web designer president
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

05:51 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"I'm thinking about this era of real secrecy around homosexuality. And then I think about the last twenty years of different kinds of openness around sexuality, and I recognize hem, many gay men have been served crucial to to that period. I think like Dan savage or the writers of sex in the city or even George, Michael kind of writing the anthem of freedom and and feels ironic that a class of men who historically had to be secretive about their sexuality. Today, I think are instrumental in helping everyone opened up about their sexuality. Well, the one thing we started this conversation talking about Gloria to all, and I think we can go back to him here. This is another reason that he was hero of mine when he was nineteen. I think he published a book called the city and the pillar which was his third novel he might be in his early twenties was third novel is very young man just out of awards hill. This was the first novel to have a character who was frankly, homosexual or same sex oriented in English language, a. And he was celebrated for it in some circles, and he was excoriated for it and others. And he frequently said at infinitum almost every day I ever spent with him. He reminded me that the New York Times refused to review any other book by him for the next twenty years after the city and the pillar was reviewed in the times negatively. So. This is a staunching for us to realize that this happened within our parents and grandparents lifetime. That'd be doll was really courageous and. Sir. Mccowan. I think he said to me approached him one day and score. You really need to do more for the movement. And mcallen came out rather late in life. So doll, I was outraged by this and he said, well, I think I've done enough. I destroyed my career. Referring to his early career where he really did have to write under a pseudonym after that. So it's think it's very easy to forget how bad things were and how really brave and fearless you needed to be to be open in any way about your true identity. And this is really what the movie's about the movie is to remind us that there was a world not that long ago. That was in many ways centered around Hollywood in the studio system that required us all to live white picket fence lives or straight washed existences. And this was a really oppressive terrible time and you couldn't do or say much about it. And if you did, you ran the risk of ruining her life. So I think if you see the story of Scotty Bowers in that context. This man who is easily dismissed as a pimp, or you know, a procure or like a former male hustler becomes a very different kind of figure in a very different light who really did something very brave and heroic and helpful to a lot of people who I have seen with my own eyes. And in many interviews really deeply appreciated him for it that he's alive to tell his own story. He's ninety five this month, and sharp has ever I think is extraordinary. And I think that. Everyone should have opened years and is to taking this in and not so quickly dismiss it as Hollywood shenanigans or something unseemly or unsightly. Because I think there's actually a human rights message at the core of what Scotty Bowers did. I think that all of the people who helped him and participated and took advantage of his services were in a way, perhaps unwittingly committing a political act by flouting the law which you had to do in most cities when you were a queer person in that era. So this is a window into a forgotten world. I don't think we can just say good Britain's to that and then not think about it anymore. I think we really need to look back and seriously think about how we got. Now and who the people were goddess here. I want to thank Matt turn our for speaking with me, his film Scotty and the secret history of Hollywood is now playing theaters. This interview was recorded at the school of visual arts at the MFA social documentary program. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo sound recordist Eric Spink sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer cross strategy. Our theme music is composed by Andre Williams, and our executive producer is Rafael, innate housing. I'm Tom powers.

Scotty Bowers Michael kind Hollywood Dan savage New York Times Tom powers MFA Gloria mcallen Andre Williams George Matt executive producer Britain producer Rafael Sarah modo Tom mica web designer
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"So what I feel like I almost pissed off every single person that I interviewed because I was just, we hear you on camera when you're seeing now with gasoline. Horvath you say, you look a little nervous, which doesn't seem like the kind of thing you say to put someone at ease, but she but it was true. She was. She wasn't herbs and Kathleen is amazing. I remember, you know, she was so so honest and so vulnerable and she, she made herself so vulnerable in camera, and I have such affection for all of the characters in this movie because each interview felt almost like a therapy session, I think for me as well them and specially Kathleen, I think. 'cause Kathleen was the person who, as she says in the movie, never really. Like she had gotten real closure. She does expected Nick really betrayed her. And she'd expected Nikko somehow acknowledged at some point is life or in their lives, and she never got that. And then I recently saw Kathleen and she came to dock. And why. Russia came to NYC. She came to Hamptons, and she came to true false and truthful. She watched. I think twelve movies and Kellyanne is is incredible. And she had said to me certain at one point always been waiting for Nick to give me some kind of closure. But you know. After after the movie came out, he called me. He's like, cathlene. You did a great job. Baby did a great job, you know. And it was like as if he was just giving her a compliment as if she was still his tennis pupil and not really what the content of the great job was not at all. And and then she said that ever since the movie came out, she's been accepting invitations to player events. She's been going to film festival. She's been doing Cuny's and all the stuff she had never done before. And she felt like the movie actually given her a sense of closure that because it wasn't anything that Nick could ever give her. It was something that she did on her own. So that was actually one of the best things. And if I were to play devil's advocate against what I was saying earlier about the efficiency of documentary to make actual change, you know, every once in a while, I do think that certain things happen in production. Usually, from my perspective. Every production is a life altering experience. I never really thought about it from the perspective of the people who are being interviewed, but in certainly Kathleen's circumstance, she, this was cathartic experience for her. I think that's what she would say. And so that's that's, I think very cool. Thank Jason cone. For speaking with me, his film love means Eero is now streaming on Showtime, his previous film on Bala send a bullet is on items. This interview was recorded. The Miami Beach offices of wreck on tour. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo are Miami bass sound recordist Khalil Bailey sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer, cross strategy art. The music is composed by Andre Williams and our executive producer is Rafael, a housing. I'm

Kathleen Nick Horvath Miami Beach Andre Williams Cuny NYC Russia Miami Kellyanne Jason cone Sarah modo executive producer producer Khalil Bailey Rafael Nikko Eero web designer Bala
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"So what I feel like I almost pissed off every single person that I interviewed because I was just, we hear you on camera when you're seeing now with gasoline. Horvath you say, you look a little nervous, which doesn't seem like the kind of thing you say to put someone at ease, but she but it was true. She was. She wasn't herbs and Kathleen is amazing. I remember, you know, she was so so honest and so vulnerable and she, she made herself so vulnerable in camera, and I have such affection for all of the characters in this movie because each interview felt almost like a therapy session, I think for me as well them and specially Kathleen, I think. 'cause Kathleen was the person who, as she says in the movie, never really. Like she had gotten real closure. She does expected Nick really betrayed her. And she'd expected Nikko somehow acknowledged at some point is life or in their lives, and she never got that. And then I recently saw Kathleen and she came to dock. And why. Russia came to NYC. She came to Hamptons, and she came to true false and truthful. She watched. I think twelve movies and Kellyanne is is incredible. And she had said to me certain at one point always been waiting for Nick to give me some kind of closure. But you know. After after the movie came out, he called me. He's like, cathlene. You did a great job. Baby did a great job, you know. And it was like as if he was just giving her a compliment as if she was still his tennis pupil and not really what the content of the great job was not at all. And and then she said that ever since the movie came out, she's been accepting invitations to player events. She's been going to film festival. She's been doing Cuny's and all the stuff she had never done before. And she felt like the movie actually given her a sense of closure that because it wasn't anything that Nick could ever give her. It was something that she did on her own. So that was actually one of the best things. And if I were to play devil's advocate against what I was saying earlier about the efficiency of documentary to make actual change, you know, every once in a while, I do think that certain things happen in production. Usually, from my perspective. Every production is a life altering experience. I never really thought about it from the perspective of the people who are being interviewed, but in certainly Kathleen's circumstance, she, this was cathartic experience for her. I think that's what she would say. And so that's that's, I think very cool. Thank Jason cone. For speaking with me, his film love means Eero is now streaming on Showtime, his previous film on Bala send a bullet is on items. This interview was recorded. The Miami Beach offices of wreck on tour. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo are Miami bass sound recordist Khalil Bailey sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer, cross strategy art. The music is composed by Andre Williams and our executive producer is Rafael, a housing. I'm

Kathleen Nick Horvath Miami Beach Andre Williams Cuny NYC Russia Miami Kellyanne Jason cone Sarah modo executive producer producer Khalil Bailey Rafael Nikko Eero web designer Bala
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"So what I feel like I almost pissed off every single person that I interviewed because I was just, we hear you on camera when you're seeing now with gasoline. Horvath you say, you look a little nervous, which doesn't seem like the kind of thing you say to put someone at ease, but she but it was true. She was. She wasn't herbs and Kathleen is amazing. I remember, you know, she was so so honest and so vulnerable and she, she made herself so vulnerable in camera, and I have such affection for all of the characters in this movie because each interview felt almost like a therapy session, I think for me as well them and specially Kathleen, I think. 'cause Kathleen was the person who, as she says in the movie, never really. Like she had gotten real closure. She does expected Nick really betrayed her. And she'd expected Nikko somehow acknowledged at some point is life or in their lives, and she never got that. And then I recently saw Kathleen and she came to dock. And why. Russia came to NYC. She came to Hamptons, and she came to true false and truthful. She watched. I think twelve movies and Kellyanne is is incredible. And she had said to me certain at one point always been waiting for Nick to give me some kind of closure. But you know. After after the movie came out, he called me. He's like, cathlene. You did a great job. Baby did a great job, you know. And it was like as if he was just giving her a compliment as if she was still his tennis pupil and not really what the content of the great job was not at all. And and then she said that ever since the movie came out, she's been accepting invitations to player events. She's been going to film festival. She's been doing Cuny's and all the stuff she had never done before. And she felt like the movie actually given her a sense of closure that because it wasn't anything that Nick could ever give her. It was something that she did on her own. So that was actually one of the best things. And if I were to play devil's advocate against what I was saying earlier about the efficiency of documentary to make actual change, you know, every once in a while, I do think that certain things happen in production. Usually, from my perspective. Every production is a life altering experience. I never really thought about it from the perspective of the people who are being interviewed, but in certainly Kathleen's circumstance, she, this was cathartic experience for her. I think that's what she would say. And so that's that's, I think very cool. Thank Jason cone. For speaking with me, his film love means Eero is now streaming on Showtime, his previous film on Bala send a bullet is on items. This interview was recorded. The Miami Beach offices of wreck on tour. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo are Miami bass sound recordist Khalil Bailey sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer, cross strategy art. The music is composed by Andre Williams and our executive producer is Rafael, a housing. I'm

Kathleen Nick Horvath Miami Beach Andre Williams Cuny NYC Russia Miami Kellyanne Jason cone Sarah modo executive producer producer Khalil Bailey Rafael Nikko Eero web designer Bala
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"And she'd expected Nikko somehow acknowledged at some point is life or in their lives, and she never got that. And then I recently saw Kathleen and she came to dock. And why. Russia came to NYC. She came to Hamptons, and she came to true false and truthful. She watched. I think twelve movies and Kellyanne is is incredible. And she had said to me certain at one point always been waiting for Nick to give me some kind of closure. But you know. After after the movie came out, he called me. He's like, cathlene. You did a great job. Baby did a great job, you know. And it was like as if he was just giving her a compliment as if she was still his tennis pupil and not really what the content of the great job was not at all. And and then she said that ever since the movie came out, she's been accepting invitations to player events. She's been going to film festival. She's been doing Cuny's and all the stuff she had never done before. And she felt like the movie actually given her a sense of closure that because it wasn't anything that Nick could ever give her. It was something that she did on her own. So that was actually one of the best things. And if I were to play devil's advocate against what I was saying earlier about the efficiency of documentary to make actual change, you know, every once in a while, I do think that certain things happen in production. Usually, from my perspective. Every production is a life altering experience. I never really thought about it from the perspective of the people who are being interviewed, but in certainly Kathleen's circumstance, she, this was cathartic experience for her. I think that's what she would say. And so that's that's, I think very cool. Thank Jason cone. For speaking with me, his film love means Eero is now streaming on Showtime, his previous film on Bala send a bullet is on items. This interview was recorded. The Miami Beach offices of wreck on tour. Thanks to our team series producer, Sarah modo are Miami bass sound recordist Khalil Bailey sound mixer, Tom mica and web designer, cross strategy art. The music is composed by Andre Williams and our executive producer is Rafael, a housing. I'm

Kathleen Nick Cuny Jason cone Nikko NYC Miami Beach Russia Andre Williams Kellyanne Miami Sarah modo executive producer producer Khalil Bailey Rafael Eero Tom mica Bala web designer
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Making the film i thought i'm gonna i'm not gonna use any of the music of whitney's songs only gonna use your voice soon you have all the isolated tracks just vocals i thought that would be a great concept because you know it's stripping away everything around her stripping away some of the some of the some of the instrumentation that sounds kind of a bit cheesy and period nabet and reducing it down to just that voice which is the source of all the strength and the emotion of the music but in the end i only did that on one one track i wanna dance with somebody which in the first half of it we do kind of capella but i think that i think that song the song that that now means the most to me i think is is i have nothing which is a song which we've had a great you know pretty much unknown live performance of that from early nineties which we use as the end credit music and critic video and when you hear that song after having all of this discussion and many people's opinions points of view on whitney and you get to the end of the film and it just feels like she is talking for herself at the end it and and the key line in that is take me for what i am and that seems like you know great message from her to the audience thanks kevin mcdonald for speaking with me his new film whitney is now playing in theaters released by roadside attractions this interview was recorded at the school of visual arts in the mfa social documentary department thanks to our team series producer sarah modo sound recordist eric spink sound mixer tom mica and web designer cross strategy our theme music is composed by andre williams and our executive producer is rafael

whitney andre williams executive producer kevin mcdonald mfa producer sarah modo eric spink tom mica web designer
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

03:36 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"I think one of the interesting things that she about this story is it's part of a pool of evidence finishing stories exist in that kinda pre internet age wet where all the main contributes is still pretty much alive but it's before the internet has kind of spoilt it and reproduce the story a million times of everyone knows about it and i do feel that there's a kind of diminishing pool of those stories those kind of you know the man on wise and the touching the void kind of juries i'm interested to hear you say that that about the potentially diminishing pool of stories because sometimes i think the opposite when i see film like three identical strangers it it makes me feel like well here's the story that was once in the spotlight and there's so much more it's so much more interesting to revisit that kind of story that's true i mean the there are later stories that were portrayed in one way in a similar one i mean it someone might say like why are you wanting to tell the story about fleet petite like everyone knows that story i think that's true i think there is there is scope reevaluating the kind of news stories meteo vents from the past i suppose it's just the on i having worked in development i see a huge number of ideas a lot that are kind of recent history stories and east tennessee the same the same stories pitched again and again and again and it's rare to get one like this that so different that it stands out i mean i would say in twenty years doing development for various companies including the bbc this threat hadn't shoulders above the others in terms of both being a human story but being layered than having lease twist and turns in it i mean i think one of the things that really attracted me to it was the fact on one level that it was always going to be a film about storytelling you know it's about an and i love storytelling always having any medium and the twist would just so extraordinary and in the layering of the i think the other thing that's important you know you can have a great story with characters but if it has no subtext feet matic underpinning then it's kind of just a superficial historian because this has the nature nurture aspect to it it's it's universal isn't just the story of these guys is the cerebal of us that through this through learning something about ourselves and that's quite rare and really really gives you something to seek sink your teeth into as director so how does it make you feel about whatever you do next you know i think i've reconcile myself to the fact that i'm not gonna find a human story quite as remarkable as this possibly mine tie career you know my editor on the first week we were looking at material he said we're never going to work on a story like this ever again i want to thank tim ward for speaking with me it's film three identical strangers is now in theaters released by neon the film was funded by cnn thanks to our team series producer sarah modo are miami based sound recordist khalil bailey sound mixer tom mica and web designer cross strategy our theme music is composed by andre williams and our executive producer is rafael innate housing i'm tom powers you can follow me on twitter at t h

twenty years
"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Of it and they somehow in other upset obviously gm left in flint went to ship alike they also they still have this thing in this pride and so that's a big part of of what it's like they're at a i hope that all in those eight episodes that does come out um you know we followed characters that are still there that are still trying to make it work um and it wasn't just police it was community members to that like are still fighting to try to make it work um but you know it's a hard it's hard fight i want to thank the directors of flynn town zachary canepari drake cooper and jessica denmark you can watch their eightpart series on netflixing if you're in new york city please come to our weekly screening series strangerthanfiction every tuesday we show a documentary the ifc center followed by a conversation with the filmmaker or other special guests on march 13th will preview another new net flicked series wild wild country is about a cult leader who builds a utopian city in oregon but comes into conflict with local residents will be joined by the sibling filmmakers chapman and mclean way plus their executive producer marked do plus see the pierre nonfiction website for details of the event happening march thirteen thanks to our team series producer sarah modo sound mixer tom mica and web designer cross strategy are theme music is composed by andrei williams and our executive producer is rafael innate house him i'm tom powers you can follow me on twitter at t h o m powers pure nonfiction is distributed by the tiph podcast network you can read our show notes learn about life events and sign up for our newsletter at pure nonfiction dot net.

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"tom mica" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film

"Very good really elevates there is a good meeting so you've taken on the subjects that you've talked about some which are things that came to you whether it's august will sooner or or john ford what are the things that you'd like to be doing now as i was telling you in the green room i'm driving to give a film off the ground about wonderful jazz percussionist drummer max roach i've been regrowth law and i had some law the foods of him about twenty years ago which i really so the first stuff i directed i didn't like watching it with another filmmakers persuaded me to go back into the interior and now which i and the gis ratcheted up to get some money to get some funding the shoot it get the family onboard help us with the archives so that's a film that's close to my heart i really wanna do you big jazz fan i'm a big big jazz fan and i spent a lot of thailand macs in the nineties so's it's been really new merely gave me to do something like that i wanna thank sam highcollared for joining me a tiff dot conference his latest film sammy davis jr i gotta be me is now plane at film festivals and coming to america masters in the fall thanks to our teen tiff dot conference producer the road a lack pure nonfiction series producer sarah modo sound mixer tom mica and web designer cross strategy are theme music is composed by andrei williams and our executive producer is rafael innate housing i'm tom powers you can follow me on twitter at t h o m powers pure nonfiction is distributed by the tiph podcast network you can read our show notes learn about live events and sign up for our newsletter at pure nonfiction dot net.

max roach producer tom mica andrei williams executive producer john ford sam highcollared sammy davis america sarah modo web designer twenty years