inspiral + film   242

Fyre Festival Was a Huge Scam. Is Netflix’s Fyre Documentary a Scam, Too? | The New Republic
The festival's marketing agency also co-produced the film, resulting in a misleading version of who bears responsibility for the fraud.
FyreFestival  Fyre  documentary  review  critique  film  movies  NewRepublic  2019 
5 weeks ago by inspiral
How Netflix and the streaming wars create income inequality
“I had a conversation with friends the other day, and we were like, man, it’d be nice to stop doing this,” Allison says, laughing. “If only there was anything else to do.”
television  film  Netflix  streamingmedia  employment  middleclass  review  bifurcation  decline  Hollywood  FastCompany  2018 
november 2018 by inspiral
Beware of Isle of Dogs: the Fussy Racism of Wes Anderson
Isle of Dogs is emblematic of every Wes Anderson movie save for Bottle Rocket, his debut film. Bottle Rocket stands out as different because Anderson worked closely with James L. Brooks on the screenplay. Brooks, for whatever his flaws as a filmmaker — and there are many — is known for his ability to articulate the foibles and quirky emotions of the human experience. Anderson shows no such capacity. He’s more interested in superficial glossy details than in exploring how people relate to each other.
IsleofDogs  WesAnderson  film  review  critique  racism  Japan  author:EricCoyote  Medium  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
From Hidden to In the Mood for Love: why the 2000s are my favourite film decade | Peter Bradshaw | Film | The Guardian
Featuring Coen brothers masterpieces and an astonishing run by Michael Haneke, this was the decade in which film rediscovered its history – and explored its future – thanks to digital technology
film  movies  advocacy  2000s  author:PeterBradshaw  Guardian  2018 
march 2018 by inspiral
How Rotten Tomatoes may have radically skewed the Oscars’ Best Picture race - The Verge
But these films are no longer getting segregated into the screenplay categories. Now, they’re Best Picture nominees, and even serious contenders for the award. Spike Jonze’s 1999 movie Being John Malkovich didn’t receive a Best Picture nomination, but his 2013 movie Her did. Wes Anderson didn’t get a Best Picture nomination for 2001’s The Royal Tenenbaums, but he did for 2014’s The Grand Budapest Hotel. And Paul Thomas Anderson’s 1997 hit Boogie Nights wasn’t nominated for Best Picture, but his Phantom Thread is a nominee this year. These are all cases where young, disruptive directors have gradually become more accepted and familiar to the Academy over time. But their nominated films are just as wonderfully weird, uncompromisingly specific, and personal as the films that missed out a decade or more earlier. And their modern equivalents, first-time solo directors Greta Gerwig and Jordan Peele, are starting their directorial careers with Best Picture nominations for their own idiosyncratic personal visions.
Oscars  film  movies  passion  review  RottenTomatoes  trends  TheVerge  2018 
march 2018 by inspiral
‘Black Panther’ Is Not the Movie We Deserve | Boston Review
Black Panther is not the movie we deserve. My president already despises me. Why should I accept the idea of black American disposability from a man in a suit, whose name is synonymous with radical uplift but whose actions question the very notion that black lives matter?
BlackPanther  film  movies  review  race  BostonReview  2018 
february 2018 by inspiral
P.T. Anderson's Phantom Thread Couldn't Come At A Worse Time – Riot Material
Perhaps because the real world is inundated with headlines about talented men in power using their influence to intimidate younger women into all kinds of awful scenarios, I couldn’t relax into this film and revel in its smirking humor. I couldn’t ignore that Reynolds has all the power, able to make Alma homeless, jobless, and loveless without a moment’s hesitation. He risks nothing, and has a whole system ready to assist her dismissal and welcome his next lover or victim, depending on how you look at it. So, Phantom Thread‘s bemused humor feels at best outdated and at worst callous. Even as a second-act twist redirects the narrative, giving Reynolds some savory comeuppance and Alma more power, I was unsettled, because Alma does not exist outside of Reynolds.
PhantomThread  critique  gender  feminism  film  RiotMaterial  2018 
february 2018 by inspiral
Theater chains are terrified of MoviePass because of subscribers like me - The Verge
MoviePass is radically changing the value of the theatrical film experience, but what does that mean for consumers and theater owners?
MoviePass  film  movies  subscription  review  trends  TheVerge  2017 
december 2017 by inspiral
How Netflix’s Content Strategy Is Reshaping Movie Culture
As Netflix and other streaming platforms continue to grow and emphasize exclusive content, we risk losing pieces of our cultural memory — forgetting about some of the classic films that define a generation. Of course, the set of classics is always shifting, and some of Netflix’s originals are already well on their way to becoming classics. But what is different now is that platforms like Netflix will decide which older films we will and won’t have access to; many of the most iconic films were available at Blockbuster (and can be seen through Netflix’s DVD service) but are not available on Netflix strea
Netflix  streamingmedia  film  television  culture  review  HarvardBusinessReview  2017 
september 2017 by inspiral
Millennials don’t really care about classic movies | New York Post
It appears that the “Golden Age of Cinema” has lost its sheen to the young over the years, as millennials are turning their back on classic movies.

A new study finds that less than a quarter of millennials have watched a film from start to finish that was made back in the 1940s or 50s and only a third have seen one from the 1960s.
film  movies  classic  consumer  millennials  USA  NYPost  2017 
august 2017 by inspiral
The Orange Is the New Black Netflix Hack Was a Terrible Idea | WIRED
Consider that in 2011, BitTorrent accounted for 23 percent of daily internet traffic in North America, according to network-equipment company Sandvine. By last year, that number sat at under 5 percent. “There’s always going to be the floor of people that are always going to be torrenting,” says Sandvine spokesperson Dan Deeth. That group will surely enjoy whatever Piper’s up to in season five. But the idea that so small a cohort might prompt Netflix to negotiate with hackers seems absurd.
OrangeistheNewBlack  piracy  television  film  movies  BitTorrent  decline  streamingmedia  Netflix  review  Wired  2017 
may 2017 by inspiral
This Is Spinal Tap’s $400 Million Lawsuit - Bloomberg
The creators of This is Spinal Tap, the most influential mockumentary ever made, have been paid almost nothing. The rock gods are angry.
SpinalTap  film  movies  accounting  revenues  review  critique  Hollywood  Bloomberg  2017 
april 2017 by inspiral
Hollywood Has No Idea What to Do with VR
VR will never become the new cinema. Instead, it will be a different thing. But what is that thing? And will audiences trained in passive linear narrative—where scene follows scene like beads on a string, and the string always pulls us forward—appreciate what the thing might be? Or will we only recognize it when the new medium has reached a certain maturity, the way audiences in 1903 sat up at The Great Train Robbery and recognized that, finally, here was a movie?
virtualreality  film  movies  innovation  review  critique  evolution  TechnologyReview  2017 
february 2017 by inspiral
Apple Is in Talks With Hollywood for Early Access to Movies on iTunes - Bloomberg
Apple Inc. is pressing Hollywood studios for earlier access to movies, according to people with knowledge of the matter, a move that would bolster the company’s iTunes business.

21st Century Fox Inc., Time Warner Inc.’s Warner Bros. and Comcast Corp.’s Universal Pictures all confirmed over the past week that they are looking to offer high-priced, home-video rentals of new movies shortly after they open in theaters. Some studio executives have been pushing to allow home rentals as early as two weeks after theatrical debuts and are considering a deal with iTunes as one option, said the people, who asked not to be identified because the discussions are private.
film  movies  windowing  decline  onlinevideo  Apple  iTunes  Bloomberg  2016 
december 2016 by inspiral
From a draughty hut to Hollywood: the rise of Peter Jackson's secretive animation giant | World news | The Guardian
New Zealand’s Weta Digital, based in a Wellington suburb, has become a go-to firm having broken the mould with films such as Lord of the Rings and Avatar
WetaDigital  film  movies  CGI  profile  Wellington  NewZealand  Guardian  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
Did Someone Order a Pizza? - Eater
A history (though no, not an oral one) of pornography's most persistent narrative cliche
pizza  pornography  film  movies  review  Eater  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
REDEF ORIGINAL: Letting it Go: The End of Windowing (and What Comes Next)
There are few concepts more fundamental to the video media business than that of content "windowing" – yet even this strategy is crumbling under the pressures of digital distribution. How will rights owners maximize the value of their content in the post-window era? The answer depends on how badly you want it.
film  movies  windowing  distribution  revenues  maximisation  forecast  author:MatthewBall  MediaRedef  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
Could This Be the Year Movies Stopped Mattering? | WIRED
Clearly, film still has an impact—it’s just that, in 2016, that impact feels diffuse, and is certainly difficult to ascertain. Which is why we need one of those mass-audience, culture-shifting flicks more than ever: Not only do they bring us together, physically and emotionally, they supply us with images and ideas that trickle down and influence all art, even if takes years for that influence to be felt. Maybe, in the next few months, that kind of movie will arrive, and restore film back to its peak pop-culture powers. If so, it will give 2016 a cheer-worthy comeback story, one with big names, a killer third-act twist, and plenty of suspense. Who knows? Maybe they’ll even make an awesome TV series about it someday.
film  movies  culture  review  decline  Wired  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
Snapchat unveils 360-degree ad format with campaign for Sony's Don't Breathe horror flick | Social Media | The Drum
Snapchat has debuted a new 360-video ad format, with Sony Pictures Entertainment (SPE) rushing to be the first brand out of the gate with a campaign for its forthcoming horror movie Don’t Breathe.

The video push marks the first time Snap Ads have integrated a 360-degree element. Essentially a 10-second Snapchat video ad, the latest format from the messaging app allows viewers to ‘swipe up’ in order to see an intimate 360-degree version of the trailer via a web page link inside the app.
Snapchat  DontBreathe  360video  creativeshowcase  onlineadvertising  film  movies  TheDrum  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
As 'Suicide Squad' Bombs With Critics, What Can DC Comics Change to Catch up With the Marvel Universe? - The Atlantic
As Suicide Squad debuts to poor reviews, efforts to compete with Marvel are being dogged by creative issues and studio interference.
SuicideSquad  DCComics  film  movies  critique  comparison  Marvel  TheAtlantic  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
Ghostbusters' Snapchat Ad Lets Users Use Both Sides of the Phone's Camera to Add Filters | Adweek
Despite poor initial reactions to the YouTube trailer for this summer's Ghostbusters reboot, Sony Pictures is pulling out all the bells and whistles to promote the movie—including a big push on Snapchat that targets folks who may not be familiar with the original '80s version of the film.
Today, the film studio purchased Snapchat's sponsored lens—an ad unit that fits alongside the app's popular whacky and colorful graphics that overlay selfies. The one-day campaign is billed as the first campaign on the app that uses both sides of a phone's built-in camera lens.
Here's how it works: When a user presses their finger to the screen to apply a Snapchat lens to their face, a Ghostbuster-sponsored filter is the first one that pops up. Using a phone's front-facing camera, Snapchatters can shoot the character Slimer from the film with a virtual proton pack. The ad also encourages consumers to toggle to the phone's rear-facing angle, which triggers slime to fall down the screen. Meanwhile, the iconic music from the film plays in the background.
Ghostbusters  movies  film  Snapchat  creativeshowcase  mobilemessaging  AdWeek  2016 
july 2016 by inspiral
20th Century Fox Buys First Snapchat Lens Takeover Ad | Adweek
20th Century Fox is turning X-Men fans into their favorite characters on Snapchat today. The film studio bought out today's line-up of lenses—the photos and videos that users can apply to their snaps—with different lenses based on nine of the movie's characters: Beast, Professor X, Quicksilver, Apocalypse, Storm, Nightcrawler, Cyclops, Mystique and Magneto.
The filters promote the film, which comes out on Friday. Whether or not users will respond well to seeing ads soley in the app today is unclear, as a number of users have already complained on Twitter about not being able to access the app's usual stable of lenses like filters that make it look like you're vomiting a rainbow or a filter that turns your face into a dog.
Snapchat  20thCenturyFox  XMen  SponsoredLens  creativeshowcase  takeover  film  movies  AdWeek  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Paramount Is Launching a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Chatbot on Kik for the New Movie | Adweek
To promote the upcoming film Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows, Paramount Pictures is launching a full-blown Kik campaign centered around turning the four pizza-chomping, slang-slinging, crime-fighting sewer heroes from New York City into chatbots.

The messaging app—popular with users not old enough to have been alive when the original Ninja Turtles debuted—has a new bot in the Bot Shop made in the likeness of Michelangelo. After chatting with "Mikey" for a little while about his favorite topic (pizza), the turtle with the orange bandana then throws you over via a link to fellow ninja turtle bot: the science-centric Donatello.
TeenageMutantNinjaTurtles  Kik  chatbots  creativeshowcase  film  movies  mobilemessaging  AdWeek  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
How Taxi Driver ruined acting | 1843
Every actor with something to prove longs to play a character like Travis Bickle. But
forty years after “Taxi Driver” was made, Robert De Niro has yet to meet his match
TaxiDriver  film  review  critique  violence  1843  Economist  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Lytros Cinema Light Field Camera Could Make Green Screens Obsolete | Variety
Digital camera startup Lytro took the wraps off a new project Monday that could fundamentally change how movies and TV shows are filmed: Lytro’s new Cinema camera aims to bring light field volumetric video recording to Hollywood, allowing filmmakers to record a magnitude of additional imaging data, and then make key decisions about a scene in post-production.

Lytro first made its name when it introduced consumer-grade photo cameras in 2012. Lytro’s photo cameras made use of light field technology to not just capture the intensity of light for any given photo, but also the direction of individual light rays. The result were data-heavy photo files that could be manipulated after the fact, allowing photographers to change the focus and other key aspects after they had taken the original photo.
Lytro  LytroCinema  film  cinema  innovation  lightfield  launch  Variety  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
Alice Wonder Mirror Face Tracking - Part IV
Walt Disney Pictures challenged us to find a way to promote their new film, Alice Through The Looking Glass, at the 2015 D23 Convention in Anaheim, CA.  We had a 40′ x 40′ space, a blank canvas to build our own little corner of Wonderland.

We conceived a magical mirror, using cutting edge face tracking technology to instantly transform anyone into a beloved Alice character.

Our goal was to not just use a simple 2D overlay, but to fully transform the user with both makeup and 3D elements, tracked perfectly in real-time.  And create a cool shareable takeaway from the experience.
AliceThroughtheLookingGlass  film  experiential  creativeshowcase  Disney  Part4  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
The villain gap: Why Soviet movies rarely had American bad guys · For Our Consideration · The A.V. Club
Here, one runs the risk of casting Soviet media in too positive a light, because the climactic scene of the same film, Meeting At The Elbe, depicts Americans beating up a black soldier—one of their own—in the American-occupied zone of postwar Berlin. (One uncomfortable truth of the Cold War is that it sometimes put the Soviets on the right side of history—in support of civil rights in America, for instance—for less-than-noble reasons.) And yet the Americans still aren’t villains; they’re victims. Both sides of the Cold War often depicted the other’s citizenry as victimized, but the Soviet Union elevated it into an art, much in the way that the American mainstream developed the Soviet super-villain into a fetish object. Instead of portraying Americans as eroticized torturers, inhuman strongmen, or sinister ringleaders, the few Soviet movies that do pit Soviet and American characters against each other mostly portray Americans as misled or misinformed.
film  movies  ColdWar  Russia  USA  comparison  politics  review  AVClub  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
The two scariest words for Hollywood studios in 2016: animated movie | Toronto Star
Predictably, the supply boom comes down to economics. Animated films still offer the largest risk/reward equation in the movie business. It’s the most profitable movie genre, averaging a 36 per cent return over the past decade, according to analysis by SNL Kagan. Science fiction and fantasy films, with a 26 per cent profit margin, took a distant second place, while dramas and comedies barely broke even.
Yet animation is the most expensive genre. Software engineers and CGI artists don’t come cheap, and the sticky-fingered masses demand A-list actors in animated fare, if only for their voices. Piper Jaffray analyst Stan Meyers said animated films generally cost about $100 million to make, as well as an additional $150 million to promote.
film  movies  animation  revenues  profitability  review  TheStar  2016 
march 2016 by inspiral
Coming Soon – Creative Review
Often pieced together from little or no footage from the films they advertise, Adam Lee Davies traces the development of the movie teaser trailer, from Star Wars to High-Rise
film  movies  trailer  guide  history  CreativeReview  2016 
march 2016 by inspiral
Sundance: How Amazon, Netflix Turned the Market on Its Head - Hollywood Reporter
The streaming services are striking early and often for the fest's most sought-after films as Netflix helped bid up the record-setting price of 'Birth of a Nation' in an overnight auction.
Sundance  film  movies  Netflix  Amazon  prices  HollywoodReporter  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
STX Entertainment: A New Hope for Hollywood? - The New Yorker
As the movie business founders, Adam Fogelson tries to reinvent the system.
AdamFogelson  profile  interview  STX  film  cinema  business  NewYorker  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
Are Movie Theaters Actually Fueling Piracy? — Medium
The innovative distributors thinking goes that when consumer interest in a film is peaked—usually during the opening and first few weeks—that’s when you should be as widely available as possible on all platforms. Not everyone lives near a theater showing a film or wants to travel to watch it at a set time. Some people actually value the home entertainment experience more.
cinema  film  windowing  streamingmedia  advocacy  author:MarcHustvedt  Medium  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
Hollywood Is Getting Stealthier at Advertising With Mobile Messaging Apps | Adweek
Last week, Disney/Pixar orchestrated a five-day campaign on the mobile messaging app Whisper for the animated movie The Good Dinosaur, which tells the story of a dinosaur named Arlo and imagines what would happen if the creatures never became extinct. But unlike the spots that blanketed TV sets leading up to its Thanksgiving weekend premiere, the mobile campaign wasn't labeled as an ad. Instead, it looked like a normal piece of content that the anonymous app's 10 million users share with their friends.
Using Whisper's search-like ads, the film studio targeted based on keywords associated with the movie, like "friendship" and "adventures," similar to a Google AdWords effort. Typing one of the keywords into the app pulled up a branded post with a still from the movie and the film's hashtag. People could then upload the photo as a post.
A second part of the campaign prompted users to share a drawing of one of the characters from the film through a promoted section on the app's Popular channel. And another post asked people what they were thankful for on Thanksgiving Day. Again, the text for the post was overlaid on the film's branded background.
TheGoodDinosaur  Pixar  Whisper  mobilemessaging  creativeshowcase  film  AdWeek  2015 
december 2015 by inspiral
Watch the first live Periscope horror movie, if you dare | The Verge
New forms of media inevitably lead to new forms of storytelling, and last night the production company behind Paranormal Activity and Insidious brought the first live horror film to Periscope. Jason Blum's Blumhouse Productions first announced the project, Fifteen, on Twitter, before the handle was seemingly commandeered by the fictional serial killer that serves as the star of the film and broadcast kicked off. (It's available now on YouTube.)
Fifteen  film  Periscope  horror  creativeshowcase  Blumhouse  TheVerge  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
James Bond's 'Spectre' is the first brand to get its own Snapchat Discover channel
Sony Pictures is the first brand to purchase its own Discover channel to promote next week’s release of the latest Bond installment “Spectre.” The channel is labeled as “Sponsored” on the Discover tab, where it’s the first brand displayed, pushing iHeartRadio’s channel temporarily off the screen.
Snapchat  SnapchatDiscover  Spectre  creativeshowcase  onlinevideo  film  Digiday  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
Twitter's First 'Promoted Moment' Will Be This Ad for the Movie 'Creed' | Adweek
Earlier this month, Twitter unveiled its Moments channel, which brings together topical content and serves it up for users and nonusers alike. The channel includes a new ad product called Promoted Moments, which the San Francisco tech company promised would be utilized by brands in the coming weeks.
Twitter  TwitterMoments  onlineadvertising  Creed  film  creativeshowcase  AdWeek  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
Marriott checks in at the movies with a kiss and a heist
The hotel group is making its own films and running a ‘newsroom’ in its push for online branding
Marriott  film  shortfilm  travel  hotels  FinancialTimes  2015  contentmarketing 
october 2015 by inspiral
Theaters are boycotting Netflix’s first feature film, which is great for Netflix - Quartz
But mostly, if Netflix films like Beasts of No Nation get good press and are well-made, they’ll simply further promote the brand to a type of global consumer–a viewer interested in smarter, edgier films with social relevance–that the blockbuster film producers have already largely forsaken.
Netflix  film  movies  BeatsofNoNation  streamingmedia  Quartz  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
The Program: Film |
“I was alone in the (Times) office, sitting in this huge building in Canary Wharf, I’m alone in the building, 3am when Lance says I’m going to apologise, to Frankie and Betsy, to Emma O’Reilly, and Oprah says “but will you apologise to David Walsh?” And this is from left field for him, and he doesn’t know how to respond. The last thing he wants to do is apologise to m:e he feels I am the problem, as much as he is. He says “hmm that’s a good question. “Oprah comes back to him and says “Will you apologise to David Walsh who has pursued this story for 13 years, written at the Times, written books about you? And now Lance is under pressure and he says “ Yes I will apologise to David Walsh.” But of course he didn’t mean that. He’s never going to apologise to me.  And as I’m watching that, sitting in this big building alone, I’m thinking this is about the funniest thing I’ve ever seen on television.  And Lance hasn’t apologised, of course. He told a friend there were two people in this whole episode that he could never forgive: Travis Tygart( head of USADA) and David Walsh.”
TheProgram  film  review  LanceArmstrong  StephenFrears  DavidWalsh  cycling  ThePelotonBrief  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
What Happens to Your Movies If Amazon Goes Out of Business? - The Atlantic
That convergence is built for a streaming world, one that’s driven by an expectation of instant gratification. “One of the things we’re doing increasingly is opting for convenience over dependability. And we’re doing it somewhat thoughtlessly,” Vaidhyanathan told me. “We have to recognize that it is temporary. Anything that is centrally collected in a server somewhere on Earth is ephemeral. Even if Amazon doesn’t go out of business in 20 years, Amazon will not exist as we know it in 100 years.”
Amazon  streamingmedia  impact  access  critique  ownership  film  music  TheAtlantic  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
The Quietus | Film | Film Reviews | All About Reality? Straight Outta Compton Reviewed By Angus Batey
The NWA film has failed on several levels. Angus Batey takes a look at the problems involved in trying to get a music industry story like this onto the big screen
StraightOuttaCompton  film  review  music  critique  DrDre  NWA  rape  truth  TheQuietus  2015 
august 2015 by inspiral
The Creative Apocalypse That Wasn’t - The New York Times
In the digital economy, it was supposed to be impossible to make money by making art. Instead, creative careers are thriving — but in complicated and unexpected ways.
culture  digitisation  impact  artist  music  film  publishing  opportunity  ProAm  revenues  advocacy  NYTimes  2015 
august 2015 by inspiral
Hollywood in China: Selling Out or Cashing In? | The Diplomat
Are Hollywood filmmakers really selling out to China — and Chinese censorship?
Hollywood  film  movies  China  censorship  TheDiplomat  2015 
june 2015 by inspiral
Confessions of a location scout: why the New York beloved of the movies doesn't exist any more | Cities | The Guardian
There is surely no other city we know as completely from cinema and TV as New York. Yet according to film location scout Nick Carr, what he is often asked to find is anything but the reality of the Big Apple
film  movies  locationscout  NewYork  gentrification  Guardian  2015 
may 2015 by inspiral
How 1980s Atlanta Became the Backdrop for the Future — The Atlantic
The Southern capital has set the scene for dystopian thrillers such as Divergent and The Walking Dead, most notably via buildings designed by the architect John Portman.
Atlanta  film  movies  TheAtlantic  2015 
april 2015 by inspiral
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