I Shot Andy Warhol
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2 items from 2017


First trailer and images for Margaret Atwood adaptation Alias Grace

20 May 2017 8:00 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Following the recent adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale, another of the author’s novels Alias Grace is heading to the small screen with a six-part miniseries, and we’ve got a batch of first look images for the upcoming historical drama along with a trailer. Directed by Mary Harron and produced by Sarah Polley, the series stars Sarah Gadon, Kerr Logan, Paul Gross, Anna Paquin, Edward HolcroftRebecca Liddiard, Kerr Logan, Zachary Levi, and David Cronenberg; take a look below…

Based on the award-winning novel by Margaret Atwood and inspired by true events, Alias Grace is written and produced by Sarah Polley (Take This Waltz, Away from Her) and directed by Mary Harron (American Psycho, I Shot Andy Warhol). The six-hour miniseries tells the story of Grace Marks (Sarah Gadon), a young, poor Irish immigrant and domestic servant in Upper Canada who – along with stable hand »

- Amie Cranswick

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The Ordinary World of Netflix’s ‘13 Reasons Why’

4 April 2017 7:52 AM, PDT | FilmSchoolRejects.com | See recent FilmSchoolRejects news »

We chat with the show’s production designer about everything from ‘The Leftovers’ to Andy Warhol.

Brian Yorkey’s 13 Reasons Why begins in a high school hallway but doesn’t stay there. Its branches can be felt in every inch of the Northern California suburban town. Adapting Jay Asher’s bestselling Thirteen Reasons Why into a 13-episode series that Netflix dropped last weekend, the series explores the world surrounding Hannah, a teenager (Katherine Langford) who kills herself, and Clay (Dylan Minnette), a friend whose relationship to the deceased is among the show’s central ambiguities.

To some, framing what feels like a Twin Peaks-esque murder-mystery around an issue like suicide comes off as dangerous. Hank Stuever, of the Washington Post, called it “an especially cruel experience.” But suicide, the third leading cause of death for young people aged 15 to 24, has long been a fixture in teen literature, from Sharon Draper’s award-winner Tears of a Tiger »

- Andrew Karpan

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2 items from 2017


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