Though seemingly an unwieldy source of material for a feature film, organizers enlisted some high profile talent, with Blade Runner’s Ridley Scott producing and Kevin Macdonald, director of The Last King of Scotland, helming the final product.Individual videos that appeared on the Life in a Day site reveal some very personal moments, including an Australian man in a hospital bed after a major operation and a gay boy coming out to his grandmother. Trailers also hint at the linking devices used, such as the newspaper that is delivered by bicycle in one country and falls through the slot of home in another.Macdonald has selected 1,000 clips for the 90 minute film (out of 4,500 hours of footage).”These clips are about love, they’re about life, children, illness, death,” he says.These raw moments of human experience are joined together without narration, with the expectation that reality does sometimes make the best viewing. Distribution rights.FILM REVIEW: Titanic 3D minute by minuteJames Cameron’s Titanic was always a marathon at three hours and counting.
SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileFitness guru Jack LaLanne, who inspired television viewers to trim down and pump iron decades before exercise became a national obsession, has died at age 96.LaLanne died of respiratory failure due to pneumonia Sunday afternoon, according to his agent Rick Hersh. He was at his home in Morro Bay on California’s central coast.Hersh said LaLanne maintained a healthy diet and exercised every day of his life until the end.LaLanne credited fitness with transforming his life as a teen and he worked over the next eight decades to transform others’ lives too.He said, “The only way you can hurt the body is not use it.”LaLanne’s workout show was a television staple from the 1950s to the 1970s. He maintained a youthful physique into his 80s.Read more.
As if plucked from a musician’s dream, Feist came up with the idea to build a custom recording studio for Metals in a house atop a cliff, overlooking the ocean, at Big Sur in California. One listen and you can hear the waves crash at least metaphorically into the music. Feist said the environment infused the tracks, as the band would sometimes wait in silence for minutes at a time, letting the atmospheric sound fill the room and the recordings.
Avoid Mile High Sticking at all costs. Every time I read one of their pieces, the writing is infuriatingly low quality and usually propagates stupid rumors or calls for the trade of one of Duchene/Varlamov/Landeskog after every bad game. They might cleaned up recently, but I seen a lot of bad articles from them..