Kaitlyn Dever, Rosemaire DeWitt, Ansel Elgort, Jennifer Garner, Judy Greer, Dean Norris, Adam Sandler
Men, Women & Children follows the story of a group of high school teenagers and their parents as they attempt to navigate the many ways the internet has changed their relationships, their communication, their self-image, and their love lives. The film attempts to stare down social issues such as video game culture, anorexia, infidelity, fame-hunting, and the proliferation of illicit material on the internet. As each character and each relationship is tested, we are shown the variety of roads people choose – some tragic, some hopeful – as it becomes clear that no one is immune to this enormous social change that has come through our phones, our tablets, and our computers.
Director: Hiroyuki Okiura
Writers: Hiroyuki Okiura
Actors: Amanda Pace, Stephanie Sheh,
Kirk Thornton, Fred Tatasciore,
Dana Snyder, Bob Bergen,
Frank Ashmore, Philece Sampler,
Rick Zieff, Kanoa Goo
The last time Momo saw her father they had a fight – and now all she has left to remember him by is an incomplete letter, penned with the words “Dear Momo” and nothing more. Moving with her mother to the remote island of Shio, Momo soon discovers three goblins living in her attic that only she can see, who create mayhem in the tiny seaside community. But these funny monsters may hold the key to helping Momo discover what her father had been trying to tell her.
I allowed myself the diversion by the indignation about Disney’s ‘Frozen’, I missed watching and its trailers are now causing silent rejoicing, about the cgi animators’ gifted observation abilities and the ever more sophisticated technologies being used.
The charming, female pace of the ice queen Elsa in Disney’s family epic ‘Frozen’ disconcerts the compatriots. The steadily increasing ability of observation and raised level of awareness, that is incubated by the web, is both pleasing and reassuring. An indicator how brand building must become more responsive for these new, yet genuinely analogue customs, that of trained observation skills by the public.
Branding is no longer dominated by manipulating a few static images, but by public investigation of your brand’s movement reflected by the web in real time (DIY real time chronicle) and you’re on the safe side if your brand movement are as alluring as Elsa’s sexy walk.
Until German television station have discoverd a new business model or global distribution system, quality tv won’t have the budget to exercise high concept film productions and make them available to local teams. For now it’s let go and buy from Scandinavian and American tv.
Meet the Beatles! Just one month after they exploded onto the U.S. scene with their Ed Sullivan Show appearance, John, Paul, George, and Ringo began working on a project that would bring their revolutionary talent to the big screen. A Hard Day’s Night, in which the bandmates play slapstick versions of themselves, captured the astonishing moment when they officially became the singular, irreverent idols of their generation and changed music forever. Directed with raucous, anything-goes verve by Richard Lester and featuring a slew of iconic pop anthems, including the title track, “Can’t Buy Me Love,” “I Should Have Known Better,” and “If I Fell,” A Hard Day’s Night, which reconceived the movie musical and exerted an incalculable influence on the music video, is one of the most deliriously entertaining movies of all time.
Documentary film about a mysterious nanny, who’s photographs becaem famous über die Sozialmedien erlangten.
When in 1995, Kyle Shannon showed me around their quiet New York Agency.com, he explained the silence with the teams to be concentrating on work, and also how the agency would go about their quiet ones, so they can have their say.
A flea market entrepreneur buys a carton of negatives.
An investigation into the life of a quiet nanny beginns, who had taken the pictures during her lifetime and became famous for in social media.
A nanny took photos on the side for years, lost her negatives because she couldn’t pay for the storage space, and was only discovered after her death.