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2 items from 2016

'The Path': How The Editors and Cinematographers Achieved a Creepy and Haunting Allure (Emmy Watch)

29 April 2016 10:29 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

There's something creepy yet haunting about "The Path," in which a tornado levels a town and enables a religious cult to expand its power as an extended family. The central conflict revolves around the ambitions of charismatic leader Cal (Hugh Dancy), the crisis of faith for follower Eddie (Aaron Paul) and the precarious impact on his marriage to Sarah (Michelle Monaghan). With the support of director Mike Cahill, exec producer Jason Katims ("Friday Night Lights") and creator Jessica Goldberg, there was a freedom to be minimalistic and observational. This certainly impacted the cinematography of Yaron Orbach and co-editor Tad Dennis. Read More: 'The Path' Review: The First Great Drama Series of 2016 Belongs to Hulu "I visually played with two worlds: the facade of it, which is very organic and very natural, and the darker undercurrents you start learning about with these people and how they're recruited [and treated]," explained Orbach, »

- Bill Desowitz

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Sundance Film Review: ‘Sing Street’

25 January 2016 4:32 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

He’s no Vincente Minnelli in the visual storytelling department, but no 21st-century filmmaker has a more intuitive understanding of movie-musical construction than Irishman John Carney. After “Once” and “Begin Again” both beautifully unpacked the narrative nature of the songwriting process, he’s back at it with an added dose of 1980s childhood nostalgia in “Sing Street,” a heart-melting adolescent romance that gives teenage garage bands everywhere a better name. Perched on a tricky precipice between chippy kitchen-sink realism and lush wish-fulfilment fantasy, this mini-“Commitments” gets away with even its cutesiest indulgences thanks to a wholly lovable ensemble of young Irish talent and the tightest pop tunes — riffing on Duran Duran and The Cure with equal abandon and affection — any gaggle of Catholic schoolboys could hope to write themselves. Given the right marketing and word of mouth, this Weinstein Co. release could “Sing” a song of far more than sixpence. »

- Guy Lodge

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