4 items from 2014
In movies, if the cast and filmmaker don't get along, at least there's an end date. Television is a different story -- specifically, it's a long form story. Discord on set can last for years if you're not careful. So how do you solve that trouble once it starts? That's one question explored in the new documentary Showrunners: The Art of Running a TV Show - which debuts today in limited release and is also available on demand. The film, directed by Des Doyle, takes fans behind the scenes of hit TV shows such as Sons of Anarchy, Boardwalk Empire, »
- Anthony Breznican
For Revenge fans who watched that season 3 finale and yelled at your TV some variation of "what the hell?", you're not alone: Star Emily VanCamp had the same reaction. When VanCamp talked to EW Radio's Julia Cunningham about the ABC retribution drama's fourth season —which kicks off tonight at 9 p.m. — she said season 3's revelation that David Clarke was, after all this time, alive was a decision former showrunner Mike Kelley was "absolutely" against. But she says she "can't blame" current executive producer Sunil Nayar, who decided to switch directions, especially after the rollercoaster that was season 3. "We needed to drive this story. »
- Emily Blake
Gina Magid is a Brooklyn-based painter who creates psychologically and visually layered imagery in paint, charcoal, satin, and other materials. She was the recipient of a Guggenheim Foundation Fellowship in 2003 and a McDowell Colony Fellowship in 2004. Magid has had solo exhibitions at Feature Inc., New York; Acuna-Hansen Gallery, Los Angeles; and Artists Space, New York. Her work has been included in group shows at the Frances Young Tang Teaching Museum and Art Gallery, Saratoga Springs, New York; DiverseWorks, Houston, Texas; The Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum, Ridgefield, Connecticut; Exit Art, New York; and Greater New York 2005 at P.S.1 Contemporary Art Center, Long Island City, New York. Her work is currently at Ana Cristea Gallery, 521 West 26th Street, New York.
Gina Magid: »
- Dusty Wright
Allison Schulnik’s second New York solo exhibition at ZieherSmith, Eager, included a startling array of painting, sculpture, drawing, and film, creating a beautiful, yet haunting world. Schulnik talks with Bradley Rubenstein about her new show, her dance background, the difference between working in New York and Los Angeles, and, of course, cats.
Bradley Rubenstein: I just read that you had originally been a dancer, and after watching the film Eager it makes perfect sense. There is a real sense of choreography in it. Can you talk a little about your beginnings as a filmmaker and painter?
Allison Schulnik: I have a lot of painters in the family, so I was painting at a young age. I think everyone expected me to be a painter, including myself, so I decided to go to film school instead. I didn't really have an interest in going to school for painting. »
4 items from 2014
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