The Avengers as an 8-bit movie/game
I just read this article about Cary Fukunaga, a director who became famous after directing the True Detective's first season. I find myself glad after reading some points like that he wants to do different things, rather than having a particular style of directing. Consider that great directors were able to adjust to the situtations and the feelings of a set that they wanted to show, like Sydney Lumet. Secondly, I can't agree more with people and mostly with artists who are humble enought to admit that you have to know classics first, if you want to make something special. Being special is easy in arts and knowlede, but being exposed (sic) is much more exacting. The article provides much more information, though, about True Detective's cinematography etc.
"It was an exercise," he says, "to make a classic film. Great 20th-century painters learned the classics before they experimented with their medium. Picasso made these romantic-era style landscapes when he was a young artist in school. You need a mastery of craft to accomplish that. It’s easy to make something avant garde. To do something in the traditional way is much more brave in the sense that you’re your technique is so much more exposed because there’s not all this flashy stuff to distract the viewer."
LEGO will be debuting new toys from Christopher Nolan’s The Dark Knight at the San Diego Comic-Con.
USA Today says that the Tumbler set consists of 1,869 pieces and is priced at $199. It’s expected to be available in September.
"Measuring 15 inches tall and 9 inches wide, the LEGO Tumbler has an armored exterior, adjustable wings, a detailed interior (with a console screen that reads "INTIMIDATE") and oversized rubber-tread tires. It also comes with a fact sheet about the vehicle from the movies," they say.
this is a very important video
Chow Mo Wan: Love is all a matter of timing. It’s no good meeting the right person too soon or too late. If I’d lived in another time or place…my story might have had a very different ending.