11 items from 2017
Parks and Recreation alum Paul Schneider has signed on as a series regular opposite Hugh Laurie in the second season of Hulu's drama series Chance. The psychological thriller based on Kem Nunn's novel focuses on Dr. Eldon Chance (Laurie), a San Francisco-based forensic neuropsychiatrist who reluctantly gets sucked into a violent and dangerous world of mistaken identity, police corruption and mental illness. Schneider will play Ryan Winter, a tech multimillionaire who… »
One young filmmaker just got the trip of a lifetime.
Nespresso launched a countrywide program to find the next generation of filmmakers with its Nespresso Talent contest — and Andrea Marshall is the newly crowned winner. Marshall, who lives in Hawaii, was flown out to New York for the Tribeca Film Festival along with two other finalists. Her short was picked as the winner at a screening Thursday night at the Roxy Hotel by a panel of judges that included Richard Kind and Paul Schneider.
Titled Growing, Marshall used the theme of “the power to…” and animated a poem while using »
- Ale Russian
The Tribeca Film Institute and Alfred P Sloan Foundation Works-In-Progress Reading had Paul Schneider directing readings by Victor Slezak, Dascha Polanco, Tom Lipinski, Britne Olford and Marshall Factora of Emily Lobsenz's Invisible Islands; Eric Talbach, Olford and Lipinski of Thor Klein's Adventures of a Mathematician, and a clip from Jessica Oreck's One Man Dies A Million Times.
Jessica, the director of The Vanquishing Of The Witch Baba Yaga and cameraperson for David Byrne's Contemporary Color, directed by Bill Ross IV and Turner Ross, spoke with me at the cocktail reception. Amy Hobby, producer of Rachel Israel's Keep the Change, Ferne Pearlstein's The Last Laugh, and Treva Wurmfeld's Sam Shepard doc, Shepard & Dark, is the Executive Director of the Tribeca Film Institute.
Jessica Oreck's One Man Dies A Million Times at NeueHouse Photo: Anne-Katrin »
- Anne-Katrin Titze
Filmmaker Angus MacLachlan has a good history with the Tribeca Film Festival. Back in 2014, MacLachlan’s debut film — the divorce dramedy “Goodbye to All That” — was a hit with the Tribeca jury members and crowds alike, garnering a Best Narrative Feature nomination as well as a Best Actor win for star Paul Schneider. Now, three years later, MacLachlan is back at the festival with “Abundant Acreage Available,” his film about a pair of rural siblings dealing with the loss of their father.
- The Playlist
Syfy has renewed its Channel Zero TV show for season three and season four, as well. The "creepypasta" inspired horror anthology series comes from Ep Nick Antosca, who also signed an overall deal with Ucp.The first season of Channel Zero was subtitled "Candle Cove." Paul Schneider, Fiona Shaw, Shaun Benson, Natalie Brown, and Luisa D’Oliveira starred in the six episode installment. Channel Zero season two is, "No-End House," starring Amy Forsyth and will premiere on Syfy in October 2017. Read More… »
In our conversation, Paul Schneider tells of the importance Jan Chapman and Jane Campion's The Piano had, working with Christophe Honoré and Andrew Dominik, and meeting Nick Cave during The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford. We started out with Métamorphoses and Les Bien-aimés, La La Land and Jacques Demy, onto the influence of Jack Lemmon and Shirley MacLaine in Billy Wilder's The Apartment.
Paul Schneider, All The Real Girls director David Gordon Green, Loving and Midnight Special director Jeff Nichols, David Lachapelle, and Ma director Celia Rowlson-Hall - all went to the North Carolina School of the Arts. Paul stars with Geoffrey Rush, Sam Neill, Miranda Otto, Odessa Young, Ewen Leslie, and with Anna Torv and Wilson Moore »
- Anne-Katrin Titze
This is a reprint of our review from the 2015 Venice Film Festival.
“I don’t ever want to grow up,” says a drunken Christian (Paul Schneider) after an evening carousing with childhood best friend Oliver (Ewen Leslie). And you can see how in that maudlin state he might long for the simplicity and security of childhood again. But it’s also true that, as Oliver replies flippantly “It’s too late” — they have both grown up, into very different men.
Continue reading ‘The Daughter’ Is A Highly Polished Drama Of Well-Observed Human Behavior [Review] at The Playlist. »
- Kevin Jagernauth
Welcome back to the Weekend Warrior, your weekly look at the new movies hitting theaters this weekend, as well as other cool events and things to check out.
This Past Weekend:
As per my Thursday update, M. Night Shyamalan’s thriller Split ended up winning the weekend but with way more than anyone, including myself, predicted, with more than $40 million for its opening weekend. That’s pretty impressive, and his first movie to open at that level since 2010’s The Last Airbender. Meanwhile, Vin Diesel’s sequel xXx: The Return of Xander Cage ended up making around where I predicted, taking second place with $20.1 million, not a great sign for the continuation of that franchise. Michael Keaton’s The Founder ended up right around where I predicted with $3.4 million, ending up just outside the Top 10. Hidden Figures, La La Land and Sing continued to do well with minimal drop-offs.
- Edward Douglas
Paul Schneider as Christian embarks on a rampage of unexpected destruction.
The Daughter, Simon Stone's adaptation of Ibsen's The Wild Duck set in Australia, stars Geoffrey Rush, Sam Neill, Miranda Otto, Odessa Young, Ewen Leslie, and Paul Schneider with Anna Torv and Wilson Moore.
Paul Schneider: "I'm always interested in giving the director flavors within a certain bandwidth." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze
Over breakfast, I spoke with Paul Schneider on The Daughter and how producer Jan Chapman and Jane Campion's The Piano inspired him to go to film school. We also discussed his work with Christophe Honoré, the influence of Jack Lemmon and Shirley MacLaine in Billy Wilder's The Apartment, Andrew Dominik's The Assassination Of Jesse James By The Coward Robert Ford, meeting Nick Cave, and watching Kelly Macdonald and Ewan McGregor in Danny Boyle's Trainspotting to develop a Scottish accent for Bright Star.
- Anne-Katrin Titze
Kino Lorber has hired the Film Society of Lincoln Center’s Nicholas Kemp as director of theatrical marketing. Kemp has served as the Film Society’s digital marketing manager for the past five years.
At Kino Lorber, he will report to senior vice president of theatrical and nontheatrical distribution and acquisitions, Wendy Lidell. His first day is January 30.
At the Film Society, Kemp oversaw cross-channel content and digital marketing for the New York Film Festival, New Directors/New Films, and year-round programming. He pioneered the Film Society’s video initiatives, mining its video archives and creating new content, while also co-producing its weekly podcast The Close-Up.
“A passionate cinephile, Nick has unique knowledge and experience in the digital marketing arena,” Eugene Hernandez, deputy director of the Film Society, »
- Graham Winfrey
Before we get to the new releases to see in January, our highest viewing recommendation would be to catch up on the 50 best films of 2016, many of which are expanding this month, including Paterson, 20th Century Women, Silence, and Toni Erdmann. When it comes to our January preview, we’ve also included a few 2016 films that had one-week qualifying runs, but are now officially opening (and there are also a few to definitely avoid in that category). Check out the feature below and let us know what you are most looking forward to in the comments.
Synopsis: After three girls are kidnapped by a man with 24 distinct personalities they must find some of the different personalities that can help them while running away »
- Jordan Raup
11 items from 2017
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