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Edward Lachman
Edward Lachman, A.S.C. (born March 31, 1948) is an American cinematographer and director. Lachman is mostly associated with the American independent film movement, and has served as director of photography on films by Todd Haynes
Todd Haynes
(including Far From Heaven
Far From Heaven
in 2002 and Carol in 2015, both of which earned Lachman Academy Award nominations[1]), Ulrich Seidl, Wim Wenders, Steven Soderbergh
Steven Soderbergh
and Paul Schrader. His other work includes Werner Herzog's La Soufrière (1977), Desperately Seeking Susan
Desperately Seeking Susan
(1985), Sofia Coppola's directorial debut, The Virgin Suicides (1999), Robert Altman's last picture A Prairie Home Companion (2006), and Todd Solondz's Life During Wartime (2009)
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Morristown, New Jersey
Morristown is a town and county seat of Morris County, New Jersey, United States.[19] Morristown has been called "the military capital of the American Revolution" because of its strategic role in the war for independence from Great Britain.[20][21] Today this history is visible in a variety of locations throughout the town that collectively make up Morristown National Historical Park. According to British colonial records, the first permanent European settlement at Morristown occurred in 1715, when a settlement was founded as New Hanover by migrants from New York and Connecticut. Morris County was created on March 15, 1739, from portions of Hunterdon County
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Ohio University
Ohio
Ohio
University is a large, primarily residential public research university in Athens, Ohio, United States.[7] The first university chartered by an Act of Congress[8] and the oldest in Ohio,[9] it was chartered in 1787 and subsequently reapproved for the territory in 1802 and state in 1804,[10] opening for students in 1809.[11] As of 2016[update], the university's total enrollment, including all campuses, was more than 36,800.[12] Ohio
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Larry Clark
Lawrence Donald "Larry" Clark (born January 19, 1943) is an American film director, photographer, writer and film producer who is best known for his controversial teen film Kids (1995) and his photography book Tulsa. His work focuses primarily on youth who casually engage in illegal drug use, underage sex, and violence, and who are part of a specific subculture, such as surfing, punk rock or skateboarding.Contents1 Early life 2 Career 3 Films3.1 Kids 3.2 Other work4 Personal life 5 Filmography 6 References 7 External linksEarly life[edit] Clark was born in Tulsa, Oklahoma. He learned photography at an early age
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Cinematographer
A cinematographer or director of photography (sometimes shortened to DP or DOP) is the chief over the camera and light crews working on a film, television production or other live action piece and is responsible for making artistic and technical decisions related to the image. The study and practice of this field is referred to as cinematography. The cinematographer selects the camera, film stock, lenses, filters, etc., to realize the scene in accordance with the intentions of the director
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Random Access Memories
Random Access Memories
Random Access Memories
is the fourth studio album by French electronic music duo Daft Punk. It was released on 17 May 2013, by the duo's imprint Daft Life and Columbia Records. The album pays tribute to the late 1970s and early 1980s American music, particularly from Los Angeles. This theme is reflected in the album's packaging, as well as its promotional campaign, which included billboards, television advertisements and a web series. Unlike their previous albums, Daft Punk
Daft Punk
recruited session musicians to perform live instrumentation and limited the use of electronic instruments to drum machines, a custom-built modular synthesizer, and vintage vocoders. The album features collaborations with Giorgio Moroder, Panda Bear, Julian Casablancas, Todd Edwards, DJ Falcon, Chilly Gonzales, Nile Rodgers, Paul Williams and Pharrell Williams
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University Of Tours
François Rabelais University (French: Université François-Rabelais) or University of Tours (Université de Tours), is a public university in Tours, France. The university is named after the French writer François Rabelais, and was founded in 1969. As of July 2015 it is a member of the regional university association Leonardo da Vinci consolidated University.[1]Contents1 History 2 Organisation 3 Academics 4 Research 5 Rankings 6 Alumni 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit] The University of Tours was established as part of efforts to modernize and democratize higher education in France after the events of 1968
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Bachelor Of Fine Arts
A Bachelor of Fine Arts (BFA, B.F.A.) is the standard undergraduate degree for students in the United States
United States
and Canada
Canada
seeking a professional education in the visual or performing arts.Contents1 Background 2 Other countries 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksBackground[edit] In the United States, the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree differs from a Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) degree in that the majority of the program consists of a practical studio component, as contrasted with lecture and discussion classes. A typical BFA program in the United States consists of two-thirds study in the arts, with one-third in more general liberal arts studies
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Lightning Over Water
Lightning Over Water is a 1980 documentary film by Wim Wenders and Nicholas Ray about the last days of Ray's own life; the director was most famous for his 1955 film Rebel Without a Cause. It was screened out of competition at the 1980 Cannes Film Festival.[1] Summary[edit] The film is a collaboration between Wenders and Ray to document Ray's last days due to terminal cancer in 1979. The film is partially an homage to Ray who had a strong influence on Wenders' work, and partially an investigation on life and death. Ray's influence on Wenders includes Ray's "love on the run" subgenre as well as his film noir photography. The film features excerpts from Ray's movies The Lusty Men and his unfinished final work We Can't Go Home Again. The sequence featuring the former excerpt was shot at Vassar College, at which Ray presented the movie and then gave a lecture, which itself is excerpted. Nicholas Ray appears in a minor role in Wenders' film The American Friend
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Todd Solondz
Todd Solondz (born October 15, 1959) is an American independent film screenwriter and director known for his style of dark, thought-provoking, socially conscious satire. Solondz has been critically acclaimed for his examination of the "dark underbelly of middle class American suburbia," a reflection of his own background in New Jersey.[1] His work includes Welcome to the Dollhouse (1995), Happiness (1998), Storytelling (2001), Palindromes (2004), Life During Wartime (2009), Dark Horse (2011), and Wiener-Dog (2016).Contents1 Biography 2 Early films 3 Feature films3.1 Welcome to the Dollhouse 3.2 Happiness 3.3 Storytelling and Palindromes 3.4 Life During Wartime 3.5 Dark Horse 3.6 Wiener-Dog4 Academic work 5 Awards 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksBiography[edit] Solondz was born in Newark, New Jersey. Solondz wrote several screenplays while working as a delivery boy for the Writers Guild of America
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Touch (1997 Film)
Touch is a 1997 film written and directed by Paul Schrader, based on a novel by Elmore Leonard. The film, which has elements of drama and black comedy, stars Christopher Walken, Richard Schiff, Bridget Fonda, Skeet Ulrich, Tom Arnold, Gina Gershon, Lolita Davidovich, Janeane Garofalo and Paul Mazursky. It was shot in Fullerton, California. The soundtrack of the movie was composed and recorded by Dave Grohl, and released on his Capitol Records imprint, Roswell Records. The majority of the tracks are instrumental, with the exception of "How Do You Do," as well as two songs performed with Louise Post of Veruca Salt. The release would also mark the first time Grohl used his pseudonym Late, as credited in the liner notes, since the release of Pocketwatch in 1992.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Reception 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] A young man, Juvenal, is apparently able to cure the sick by the laying-on of hands
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Import/Export
Import/Export is an Austrian film by the director Ulrich Seidl from 2007. It was nominated for the Palme d'Or at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival[1] and won the Grand Prix - Golden Apricot reward at the Yerevan International Film Festival. The film was shot in Vienna, Ukraine, Romania, the Czech Republic and Slovakia from 2005 until May 2007 on 16mm film.[2] Simultaneously, the film follows a nurse from Ukraine searching for a better life in the West and an unemployed security guard from Austria heading East for the same reason.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 References 4 External linksPlot[edit] Olga is a Ukrainian woman from Eastern Ukraine, who lives with her mother and has a child. Her job as a nurse does not pay well enough for her to support herself and her baby, and she gets a second job doing internet pornography. She eventually leaves her homeland and travels to Vienna, Austria where she finds a job as a housekeeper at a rich family's home, where she also lives
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Paradise Trilogy
Paradise (German: Paradies) is the collective name of three films directed by Ulrich Seidl: Paradise: Love (2012), Paradise: Faith (2012) and Paradise: Hope (2013). They focus on three women from one family; one of them travels to Kenya as a sex tourist, one has to spend time at a weight loss camp, and one tries to propagate Catholicism.[1][2] The project is an Austrian majority production with co-producers in Germany and France
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Academy Of Motion Picture Arts And Sciences
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
(AMPAS, also known as simply the Academy) is a professional honorary organization with the stated goal of advancing the arts and sciences of motion pictures
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The Los Angeles Times
The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times is a daily newspaper which has been published in Los Angeles, California
Los Angeles, California
since 1881
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