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Hollywood Heavyweights Speak Out Against SAG Strike Vote

15 December 2008 5:20 PM, PST | TVGuide - Breaking News | See recent TVGuide - Breaking News news »

More than 130 of Hollywood's biggest stars have united to send a petition to SAG's top brass against the union's strike authorization vote.

George Clooney, Tom Hanks, Kevin Spacey, Sally Field, Helen Hunt, Charlize Theron and Morgan Freeman are just a few of the heavyweights who lent their names to the letter, which they sent on Monday to SAG president Alan Rosenberg and national executive director Doug Allen.

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- Anna Dimond

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SAG: Over 130 Stars Against Strike

15 December 2008 1:45 PM, PST | Digital Media Law | See recent Digital Media Law news »

Over 130 stars have weighed in on the SAG strike authorization, coming out firmly against. Citing the economy, the A-listers “strongly” urged SAG members not to authorize a strike, and instead “take the high road … unite with our brothers and sisters in the entertainment community and … three years down the line … make a great deal” when all the union contracts expire roughly simultaneously.

Finally, we’re hearing from the A-listers, and it may be enough to pull SAG back from the brink. Meanwhile SAG Board members in NY and Chicago came out against the authorization over the weekend.

In addition, SAG President Alan Rosenberg was forced to cancel the emergency in-person National Board meeting he had scheduled for this Friday, after SAG activists pointed out in the strongest terms that Rosenberg had no right under the SAG constitution or state law to require that the meeting be in person, rather than by videoconference. »

- noreply@blogger.com (Jonathan Handel)

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Opposing sides butt heads at SAG meeting

14 December 2008 6:00 PM, PST | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

New York -- In the ballroom of a Manhattan hotel Monday night, the two halves of an increasingly ugly marriage continued to dance around the issues that divide them, with neither side willing to concede a single point, much less find common ground.

The contentious and at times bitter meeting capped a roller-coaster four days for SAG, in which opposition to the guild leadership's call for strike authorization has crystallized. Earlier Monday, a group of nearly 150 well-known actors -- including Oscar winners George Clooney, Tom Hanks, Kevin Spacey, Sally Field, Helen Hunt, Charlize Theron and Morgan Freeman -- sent a petition urging the authorization vote to be called off.

Three of the principal architects of the SAG's long-stalled negotiations with the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers -- national president Alan Rosenberg, national executive director Doug Allen and first vp Anne-Marie Johnson -- flew east to meet with the »

- By Andrew Salomon, Back Stage

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Memorable Quotes 2008

11 December 2008 12:59 AM, PST | backstage.com | See recent Backstage news »

Check out what such actors as Aaron Eckhart, Tim Roth, and Josh Brolin have to say on their recent role choices and what they think about the paths their careers have taken."I've been hearing that for 10 years: 'Are you ready for your life to change?' And that's why I've come to the conclusion that I'm a workman. I go to do my job. My life hasn't changed. I think kids might know me a little bit more, and I love talking to them in the street. I like talking to people, and I like answering my fan mail." — Aaron Eckhart, Towelhead, The Dark Knight "We didn't know, with X-Men, that it would be a hit. The temperature around town was, "You better get another job before this comes out." I actually had an offer I was not really into, and someone — not my agent — said, 'Take it. Just take it. »

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Every Day Brian Dennehy Gets More Work

27 November 2008 7:25 AM, PST | cinemablend.com | See recent Cinema Blend news »

Brian Dennehy is in another movie. I know you are probably wondering how that can be news. Brian Dennehy is in every movie, isn't he? Apparently it only seems that way and I can think of two movies off the top of my head that he wasn't in just this year. Actually those are the only two I can think of. He was a vampire in Twilight, wasn't he? Well, Dennehy is rectifying not being in every movie this year by getting more work. Variety says that Dennehy and British comedian Eddie Izzard have joined the cast of Every Day. I've never heard of this movie but back in October we did not one, but two stories on it. Go figure. The film, written and directed by Nip/Tuck writer/director Richard Levine, is a drama about a married couple in turmoil. Live Schreiber and Helen Hunt play the couple. »

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Izzard and Dennehy join Every Day

26 November 2008 2:40 PM, PST | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

British comedian and star of The Riches Eddie Izzard and the legendary Brian Dennehy have joined the cast of the Richard Levine-directed Every Day, a drama that is currently shooting in New York.

Helen Hunt and Liev Schreiber are already cast in the film, which Variety says revolves around a married couple in turmoil. The lovely Cara Gugino plays a co-worker who tempts him.

Levine is best known for his work on the brilliant Nip/ Tuck on TV. »

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Every Day Is A Gift For Eddie Izzard

25 November 2008 10:08 PM, PST | EmpireOnline | See recent EmpireOnline news »

The cast of Richard Levine’s marital drama, Every Day, just became officially eclectic, with the news that Eddie Izzard and Brian Dennehy have signed on to join Carla Gugino, Helen Hunt and spellcheck nemesis Liev Schreiber. The film, which is also written by debutante director Levine, is about the strife hitting a married couple (Schreiber and Hunt) when he’s tempted by Gugino’s minxy co-worker. Dennehy, who’s Mr. Reliable, will play a character called Ernie, while Izzard will play someone called Garrett. Not sure how they figure into the plot, though. Sorry.Still, our interest is always piqued by the presence of Izzard, whose early attempts at acting, in the likes of The Avengers and Mystery Men, were pretty awful. Since then, though, the comic genius has become a fine supporting actor in the likes of Ocean’s Thirteen and My Super Ex-Girlfriend. He’s yet to »

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Sightings

19 November 2008 1:47 AM, PST | NYPost.com | See recent New York Post news »

Viacom chief Sumner Redstone at Dan Tana's in La having dinner with his ex, Christine Peters, and telling her, "I'm finally rid of her [soon to be ex-wife Paula Fortunato]" . . . Beleaguered tabloid king David Pecker and his wife, Karen, with her Bichon, Goldie, on her lap, having an expensive dinner at Nello . . . Helen Hunt, with a little girl on her lap, near Kathy Najimy at a matinee of "In the Heights" . . . Carlos Leon at Blue & Cream on the Bowery with his girlfriend, Bettina Holtz, seeing »

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Casting Bites: Gugino, Harris, and Dam-bi

13 October 2008 4:15 PM, PDT | Cinematical | See recent Cinematical news »

From one sexy role to another: Carla Gugino will soon (hopefully) be on the big screen as Sally Jupiter, hero and pin-up girl of Watchmen, and now she's taking on another seductive role. Variety reports the gal will be the last point in the romantic love triangle called Every Day, which got cooking earlier this month. Liev Schreiber plays a guy who writes for a "semi-pornographic TV show" (that wasn't in the earlier news release!) that gets propositioned by his colleague (Gugino). But the man already has wife Helen Hunt at home, and this "strains his marriage to the breaking point." Could you resist if Gugino was tempting you?

Meanwhile, we've got Rachael Harris, who stood her own against mockumentary heavyweights in For Your Consideration (she played Mary Pat Hooligan, the actress who played the lesbian coming out to her family in Home for Purim). Variety reports that she's going »

- Monika Bartyzel

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Gugino set for 'Every Day'

13 October 2008 8:29 AM, PDT | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

Carla Gugino has joined Helen Hunt and Liev Schrieber in the cast of Every Day, which is being directed by Richard Levine.

Shooting kicks off on the movie later this month.

Trade paper  Variety says that Schreiber and Hunt play a married couple in turmoil as he plods along as the unsatisfied writer of a semi-pornographic TV show. Gugino play a sexy colleague who propositions him, creating a crisis that strains his marriage to the breaking point. »

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Gugino Every Day

13 October 2008 7:41 AM, PDT | JoBlo.com | See recent JoBlo news »

Carla Gugino has signed on to join the cast of Every Day with Helen Hunt and Liev Schreiber. Richard Levine wrote the script and will make his feature directing debut. Schreiber and Hunt play a married couple in turmoil as he plods along as the unsatisfied writer of a semi-pornographic TV show. Gugino play a sexy colleague who propositions him, creating a crisis that strains his marriage to the breaking point. Hmm let's see, Gugino will be playing a hot chick who propositions a porno »

- James Thoo

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Carla Gugino is a Cheater

13 October 2008 7:01 AM, PDT | cinemablend.com | See recent Cinema Blend news »

Variety reports that Carla Guigino, who recently co-starred in the Pacino/De Niro stinker Richeous Kill, is set to play the mistress of Liev Schreiber in a movie titled Every Day. Aside from her recurring role in Entorage, Guigino's star hasn't exactly risen lately. It is exciting to see that she is landing meaty roles that will utilize the power that she brings to the screen. As reported in Variety, in Every Day, Gugino will act alongside Schreiber, with Helen Hunt playing his disgruntled wife. Richard Levine, of Nip Tuck, will write and direct, with Miranda Bailey and Mattew leutwyler producing under Ambush Entertainment. You might remember Gugino from her meaty role in the Frank Miller comic book-based Sin City, in which she plays an angry lesbian cop who gets buck naked. Maybe the latter is what hurt her chances at becoming a huge star? Then again, maybe it was »

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Co-Star Showdown: Collette + Hoffman v. Hunt + Schreiber

3 October 2008 6:02 PM, PDT | Cinematical | See recent Cinematical news »

Filed under: Animation, Comedy, Drama, Casting

In one corner, we have Toni Collette and Philip Seymour Hoffman (doesn't that sound good already?). The Hollywood Reporter posts that Psh has just signed his voice up to star opposite Collette in Mary and Max, a claymation project from Down Under. Sort of like a claymation version of Love Letters, the film focuses on two penpals who foster a friendship over 20 years while one lives in Australia and the other in the Us. I don't know if this is a tale of classic pen to paper, or something a little more modern with late-night Internet session while one goes to bed and the other rises. To make things even more interesting -- it's the feature debut for Harvie Krumpet Oscar winners Adam Elliot and Melanie Coombs.

In the other corner, there's one of the strangest couplings I've read in a while -- Helen Hunt and Liev Schreiber. »

- Monika Bartyzel

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Schreiber and Hunt in "Every Day"

3 October 2008 12:34 AM, PDT | Upcoming-Movies.com | See recent Upcoming-Movies.com news »

Liev Schreiber and Helen Hunt are set to star in the Richard Levine helmed and written "Every Day." They will play a couple whose marriage is on a fine line. Shooting starts this month in New York with Ambush Entertainment's Matthew Leutwyler and Miranda Bailey producing. The company had success with the critically acclaimed "The Squid and the Whale" starring Jeff Daniels, Owen Kline, Laura Linney, Jesse Eisenberg, William Baldwin and Anna Paquin. »

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Schreiber and Hunt in "Every Day"

3 October 2008 12:34 AM, PDT | Upcoming-Movies.com | See recent Upcoming-Movies.com news »

Liev Schreiber and Helen Hunt are set to star in the Richard Levine helmed and written "Every Day." They will play a couple whose marriage is on a fine line. Shooting starts this month in New York with Ambush Entertainment's Matthew Leutwyler and Miranda Bailey producing. The company had success with the critically acclaimed "The Squid and the Whale" starring Jeff Daniels, Owen Kline, Laura Linney, Jesse Eisenberg, William Baldwin and Anna Paquin. »

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Schreiber and Hunt in "Every Day"

3 October 2008 12:34 AM, PDT | Upcoming-Movies.com | See recent Upcoming-Movies.com news »

Liev Schreiber and Helen Hunt are set to star in the Richard Levine helmed and written  "Every Day." They will play a couple whose marriage is on a fine line. Shooting starts this month in New York with Ambush Entertainment's Matthew Leutwyler and Miranda Bailey producing. The company had success with the critically acclaimed "The Squid and the Whale" starring Jeff Daniels, Owen Kline, Laura Linney, Jesse Eisenberg, William Baldwin and Anna Paquin. This marks the feature-length directorial debut for Levine who has penned and helmed episodes of "Nip/Tuck" before. »

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Schreiber and Hunt in "Every Day"

3 October 2008 12:34 AM, PDT | Upcoming-Movies.com | See recent Upcoming-Movies.com news »

Liev Schreiber and Helen Hunt are set to star in the Richard Levine helmed and written "Every Day." They will play a couple whose marriage is on a fine line. Shooting starts this month in New York with Ambush Entertainment's Matthew Leutwyler and Miranda Bailey producing. The company had success with the critically acclaimed "The Squid and the Whale" starring Jeff Daniels, Owen Kline, Laura Linney, Jesse Eisenberg, William Baldwin and Anna Paquin. »

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Take Five NYC: In the Swing

4 September 2008 1:59 AM, PDT | backstage.com | See recent Backstage news »

In August, our actors perservered through good callbacks and bad colds, plus writing a novel, auditioning (gasp) for a reality show -- and (double gasp) doing a table read with Mel Gibson and Robert De Niro.Franklin Ojeda SmithFranklin Ojeda Smith had a callback for a role on an HBO pilot, Last of the Ninth, created by David Milch (Deadwood and NYPD Blue). Smith also earned a role in a short film.How was the callback for Last of the Ninth? It went very, very well. At the end of the piece, [Milch] said it was very, very lovely work. I suspect that even though I didn't book that role, something will come from that down the road. Tell me about the short. It gives me the chance to sing. I play an old singer from the '50s. I didn't know you sang. I don't. Can you sing?Everybody can sing, »

- Andrew Salomon

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On DVD Today: September 1, 2008

2 September 2008 1:50 AM, PDT | Rope of Silicon | See recent Rope Of Silicon news »

DVD Links: Release Dates | New Dvds | Reviews | RSS Feed Desperate Housewives - The Complete Fourth Season Ahhhh, I have not yet received my review copy but I am told it is on the way. I actually loved the first season of this show, but subsequent seasons weren't able to live up to that first year. "Desperate Housewives" was always a soap opera, but it had a little something extra that made it entertaining. In follow-up seasons it almost became a parody of that first season and was never quite as good. While I haven't heard much (good or bad) about this fourth season I am looking forward to giving it a shot. Transformers (2-Disc Special Edition) Transformers is now on Blu-ray and for some reason no one seems to care, at least not to the level they did last year when Paramoung went HD DVD exclusive and Transformers wasn't released »

- Brad Brevet

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ThinkFilm's Bergstein on Hollywood's hot seat

6 August 2008 11:00 AM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

He's been called an unabashed Hollywood hustler. Sordid tales of unpaid vendors, lawsuits, layoffs and movie shutdowns have dogged him in the year and a half since he took over specialty distributor ThinkFilm and foreign sales agent Capitol Film.

Yet David Bergstein is unperturbed.

"There is always an adjective that precedes us: 'Beleaguered,' 'financially distressed,' " Bergstein said recently from his plush new offices in the Fox Plaza in Century City, with a hint of an accent from his native New York. "And none of these people know anything."

What is known is that after a summer in which ThinkFilm has been battered by bad press -- especially during the repeated shutdowns of the Jake Gyllenhaal political satire "Nailed," financed by a Bergstein-backed entity -- he is actively looking for cash.

Whether that will be enough to repair the executive's strained relationships with Hollywood and allow his company to stay in business remains to be seen.

But Bergstein is adamant that he is on the right track.

"Our business plan is not so much about the movie business," he said, noting that he controls about a thousand films. "It's really to build a global digital distribution business. It's based on the expectation that in the not too distant future most content will be delivered digitally and on-demand."

Bergstein began to make a mark in Hollywood just 18 months ago, when he and construction magnate Ron Tutor bought ThinkFilm and London-based Capitol.

Yet after releasing 20-odd pictures in 2006 and 2007, only nine ThinkFilm movies have opened this year. Bergstein apparently has sold off some films, canceled others and has refused to commit to release dates for the only other two films originally scheduled for 2008: January's Sundance Film Festival pickups "Phoebe in Wonderland" and "The Escapist."

At the same time, at least four separate lawsuits have been filed against ThinkFilm this year by vendors and others claiming they were short shifted.

"Some of what is out there is true," Bergstein said. "The vast majority is not true. And for the stuff that is true, my answer is, 'So what? So what if X, Y or Z might be owed money?' "

That attitude has some in the creative community fuming.

"He's the biggest disgrace in the film business," said producer Albie Hecht, formerly president of Nickelodeon, who produced the Oscar-nominated ThinkFilm documentary "War/Dance" and claims he still has not seen the small advance ThinkFilm promised. An arbitration is pending.

"This is someone who goes around making deals and looks like he has no intention of fulfilling his obligation to filmmakers and artists," Hecht added. "Not only is it disgusting, but downright immoral."

Alex Gibney, director of the Oscar-winning ThinkFilm documentary "Taxi to the Dark Side," charges in a lawsuit that ThinkFilm did not have the financial resources to properly release his film and "fraudulently concealed this fact from the film's creative team, its investors and the film's sales agent, Cinetic Media."

Bergstein said Gibney was paid everything he was owed, including a $50,000 Oscar bonus. Bergstein also downplayed lawsuits by Allied Advertising seeking $4.2 million for ads it placed and Brooklyn-based Mammoth Advertising, which said it has nearly $430,00 in unpaid bills.

Lawsuits are just part of doing business, said Bergstein, 46, whose office is stacked with boxes of files and a framed photo of John Lennon flashing a peace sign.

He made a small fortune acquiring depreciated assets, cutting costs and selling for a profit, then dived into the film business in 2003 via his acquisition of Elie Samaha's Franchise Pictures library.

"He is used to going in, buying something that's normally four cents for two cents and then saying to everyone, 'It's a distressed asset. I'm only going to pay you half of what you deserve,' " said a veteran talent manager and producer who has worked with Bergstein. "It's just a whole mindset that is antithetical to the movie business."

Bergstein acknowledged he's had problems paying such creditors as PR companies and production services, but he said those issues were caused by the move of ThinkFilm's headquarters from Canada to the U.S., which required new accounting and tracking systems.

A spokesman for Investment bank Db Zwirn & Co. says it has about $100 million in loans to ThinkFilm’s umbrella company. Zwirn was forced to liquidate a hedge fund this year but Bergstein said he has been able to find additional funds from Comerica Bank and others.

He said he has brought ThinkFilm’s debts from $30 million to $8 million and is pumping in another $25 million to market ThinkFilm releases on top of a total investment of $400 million for all his entertainment businesses, which include a postproduction facility and music publisher in London. He declined to say where that new money will come from.

Bergstein said he has image problems because nobody in Hollywood really knows him. He grew up in New York and attended Polytechnic Institute (now part of New York University), studying engineering and pre-med. In the late 1970s he became an investment banker, seeking undervalued stocks.

He moved to Los Angeles in 1983 and worked for a mortgage broker, then began buying real estate. He operated Metropolis Publishing for a time and acquired Express Inc., an online DVD seller that had gone bankrupt in 2001, losing a reported $240 million.

Bergstein and Tutor, a friend who headed two major construction companies that merged this year in a deal valued at $862 million, began investing in Los Angeles restaurants, including Le Dome. There they met Samaha, who was flying high with Franchise Pictures. When Franchise began struggling, Bergstein and Tutor loaned Samaha $14 million, secured by Franchise's film library. When Franchise went under, Bergstein ended up with most of the library.

Armed with product, Bergstein and Tutor acquired ThinkFilm in November 2006 for a reported $18 million in cash and $5 million in debt. The distributor, founded in September 2001 by veteran execs Jeff Sackman, Randy Manis and Marc Hirshberg, as well as Mark Urman from Lionsgate, fielded a string of such Oscar-worthy films as "Half Nelson," which earned Ryan Gosling a best actor nod in 2007, and "Born Into Brothels," 2005's winner for best documentary.

Bergstein said ThinkFilm was insolvent when he bought it. Sackman, who quit the company in anger in April, said it was profitable for four of its first five years but looked for a buyer two years ago when art-house attendance dipped.

"We were very cooperative at first," Sackman said of Bergstein.

At Bergstein's urging they went on a buying spree, acquiring films like "In the Shadow of the Moon," which ThinkFilm bought for $2.5 million at Sundance in 2007 but which grossed only $1.1 million in theaters that November.

Indeed, only four films out of more than 30 releases during the past two years have grossed more than $1 million, including Sidney Lumet's "Before the Devil Knows You're Dead," which grossed $7 million last fall, and Helen Hunt's "Then She Found Me," which grossed $3.6 million in April despite advertising money being pulled, sources said.

Many planned ThinkFilm releases are now in limbo. The dark comic drama "Momma's Man" was announced in March as a ThinkFilm acquisition and August release. But the deal never happened and it went to Kino International instead.

"Battle in Seattle," "A Stone's Throw" and "A Happy Death" have been taken off the calendar and the drama "Blue Valentine" was never made because the promised funding fell through.

ThinkFilm doesn't list "The Last Confederate: The Story of Robert Adams" as having been released but producer Julian Adams said it was released briefly last August. Since then he said he has been unable to get a financial statement from Bergstein. "I can't even describe the heartache," Adams said. "I'm beyond frustrated with it."

Bergstein's highest-profile production is the $30 million "Nailed," directed by David O. Russell, which was shut down by SAG, the DGA and Iatse four times this summer over money woes.

Bergstein said the guild problems have been resolved and that the movie only needs two days of pickup shots; others said scenes crucial to the film are missing. In any case, additional days were funded and the film will apparently arrive on schedule in early 2009.

Producer-director Taylor Hackford, who is finishing postproduction on ThinkFilm's "Love Ranch," starring his wife Helen Mirren, said funding came through "just in time."

"The fact is he stayed with us," Hackford said of Bergstein. "We never shut down for a day. Everybody got paid."

Other Bergstein-backed movies nearing completion include the road comedy "Five Dollars a Day," the romantic comedy "My Sexiest Year" and the $30 million crime drama "Black Water Transit."

It's unclear what effect, if any, ThinkFilm's apparent money woes will have on Bergstein's current productions. But his credibility, per various sources, is at an all-time low.

One agent said he feels sorry for Urman, who must field calls from angry filmmakers and skeptical reporters. "(Bergstein) over-committed," the agent said. "He didn't care about the budgets of movies. He just did them. It was like almost a three-card Monte game. Monies were moving in all different places to meet the latest fire drill, and at some point the cards stop and there is no money."

Urman declined repeated requests for an interview, but Bergstein angrily denied rumors that the company is firing employees, withholding paychecks and stiffing profit participants.

When he bought ThinkFilm, he said, he agreed with Canadian regulators to close its Toronto office, which resulted in layoffs. He also put pressure on Urman and Sackman to trim the staff, and he outsourced home video to Image Entertainment, which Bergstein was to acquire. The Image deal later fell apart, with Bergstein blaming Image for backing out and Image claiming Bergstein did not come through with funding. A separate deal to acquire Im Global as a second sales agent also unraveled, and Bergstein recently divested his majority interest in the company.

Bergstein dismissed as "complete nonsense" allegations that he has not paid DVD royalties. "We're the same as any other studio," he said. "We recoup what we're due. We get our distribution fee and the rest goes out. Sometimes reporting by ThinkFilm was in fact late, just like studios report to me late sometimes."

Bergstein said his plans for ThinkFilm are much larger than anyone realizes. Theatrical distribution and foreign sales platforms are only a means in which to gather content before the industry transitions to selling directly to consumers digitally. Then the key will be to own the most content, so despite all the naysayers, he plans to acquire even more movie and TV libraries.

In the meantime, Bergstein said ThinkFilm's finances are solid and it will continue to release films.

But Sackman said what has happened at the company he co-founded breaks his heart.

"I am very proud of what we built and accomplished at ThinkFilm," Sackman said. "And very sad to see how in the past 16 months the company and its reputation have been diminished." »

- By Alex Ben Block

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