After last week’s outstanding episode, your friends in podcasting keep the movie talk going as they remember Robby Muller, the late great “Master of Light”, perhaps the most important cinematographer in independent cinema over the final 30 years of the 20th Century. Dean and Phil then discuss what it means on those rare occasions when critics like a movie far more than audiences do. It’s common for audiences to like a film more than critics, but who is to blame when critics love a film and audiences HATE it? Your friends in podcasting answer that question before shifting gears into an incredible “Live Event of the Week”. They welcome special guest Zac Greenberg, the composer of The Bradbury Tattoos: A Rock Opera, which premieres this month in Cincinnati courtesy of a National Endowment of the Arts Grant. Based on four Ray Bradbury short stories from “The Illustrated Man (including “Kaleidoscope”, which Dean once starred in on-stage in Los Angeles as part of Sci-Fest L.A.), this sci-fi spectacular promises to be a production like no other! Oh, and make sure to stay tuned following the closing music and announcements for a sensational Easter egg!
Chillpak Hollywood Hour #582
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged acting, Ari Aster, Beau Travail, Cincinnati, cinematography, Claire Denis, composers, concert nova, critics, Dean Haglund, directing, Dogme 95, filmmaking, Hereditary, horror, Jim Jarmusch, Juliette Binoche, Kaleidoscope, Lars Von Trier, Let the Sunshine In, Michael Burnham, music, National Endowment for the Arts, Phil Leirness, producing, Ray Bradbury, Robby Muller, rock opera, Rotten Tomatoes, Sci Fest, Sci-Fest L.A., sci-fi, show business, stage plays, Stanley Clarke, Steven Mast, The Bradbury Tattoos, The Illustrated Man, The Lone Gunmen, The X-Files, theater, Toni Collette, Vermeer, Wim Wenders, writing, Zac Greenberg. Bookmark the permalink.