The Devil's Own
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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2002

7 items from 2014


Video: James Van Der Beek's Totally Embarrassing Tgif Cameo Unearthed

25 June 2014 4:30 PM, PDT | TooFab | See recent TooFab news »

Before he was Dawson, James Van Der Beek was alien food!This week, the Internet did what it does best and uncovered a gem from the actor's past -- showing him on the extremely short-lived Tgif sitcom "Aliens In the Family" back in 1996. The show revolved around a mixed human/extraterrestrial family living in the suburbs, and this episode found James taking one of the daughters out on a date.Let's just say it didn't go well, check out the clip above.The show only lasted two weeks on ABC's popular Friday night lineup and it's not hard to see why.After Variety posted the clip earlier today, Van Der Beek took to Facebook to talk about the embarrassing role ... and revealed how it cost him a pretty sweet gig!"Busted! One of my very early TV gigs unearthed, somehow," he wrote. "This was a show that was So good »

- tooFab Staff

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'Godfather' cinematographer Gordon Willis dies

19 May 2014 9:44 AM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

Falmouth, Mass. (AP) — Gordon Willis, one of Hollywood's most celebrated and influential cinematographers, nicknamed "The Prince of Darkness" for his subtle but indelible touch on such definitive 1970s releases as "The Godfather," ''Annie Hall" and "All the President's Men," has died. He was 82. Suzanne Berestecky of the Chapman Cole & Gleason funeral home in Falmouth confirmed Monday that he died and that the home is handling arrangements. Details on Willis' death were not immediately available. Willis was nicknamed The Prince of Darkness for his subtle but indelible touch on such definitive 1970s releases as "The Godfather," ''Annie Hall" and "All the President's Men." He retired after the 1997 movie "The Devil's Own." Through much of the 1970s, Willis was the cameraman whom some of Hollywood's top directors relied on during one of filmmaking's greatest eras. Francis Ford Coppola used him for the first two "Godfather" movies, Woody Allen for "Annie Hall" and »

- AP Staff

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Cinematographer Gordon Willis Is Dead

19 May 2014 8:55 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

One of Hollywood's most celebrated and influential cinematographers has died. Gordon Willis was 82. Suzanne Berestecky of the Chapman Cole & Gleason funeral home in Falmouth, Mass., confirmed Monday that he died and that the home is handling arrangements. Details on Willis's death were not immediately available. Willis was nicknamed The Prince of Darkness for his subtle but indelible touch on such definitive 1970s releases as The Godfather, 'Annie Hall and All the President's Men. He retired after the 1997 movie The Devil's Own. Through much of the 1970s, Willis was the cameraman whom some of Hollywood's top directors relied on during one of filmmaking's greatest eras. »

- Associated Press

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The Godfather and Manhattan Cinematographer Gordon Willis Dead at 82

19 May 2014 8:22 AM, PDT | Collider.com | See recent Collider.com news »

Cinematographers never get enough credit.  Their so crucial to a film's success, but if you mention their names to casual filmgoers, they'll probably give you a blank stare.  Variety reports that Gordon Willis, the cinematographer behind some of cinema's best films, passed away at the age of 82.  Willis was a giant of 1970s cinema, and helped to create some of Hollywood's all-time classics including The Godfather, Annie Hall, Klute, Manhattan, and All the President's Men.  To quote The Playlist's obituary, "Willis' greatest gift was in collaborating with the filmmakers he worked with on evoking that intangible mood for each of their pictures."  Willis' last film was 1997 was Alan J. Pakula's The Devil's Own after which he retired due to his failing eyesight. Hit the jump to check out some clips from Willis' films and an interview with the master cinematographer.  Our deepest condolences go out to Mr. Willis' family and friends. »

- Matt Goldberg

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'Godfather" D.P. Gordon Willis, Hollywood's Prince of Darkness, dies at 82

19 May 2014 8:00 AM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

One of the most joyous sequences in American film is the opening of Woody Allen's "Manhattan." As Allen's character Isaac speaks in voice-over, Gershwin's remarkable "Rhapsody In Blue" plays. "Chapter One. He adored New York City. He idolized it all out of proportion. No, make that… he romanticized it all out of proportion. Better. To him, no matter what the season was, this was still a town that existed in black and white and pulsated to the great tunes of George Gershwin. Mm. No. Let me start this over." Don't bother, Woody. You got it right the first time, and to provide that black-and-white counterpoint to the soaring sounds of Gershwin, cinematographer Gordon Willis shot some of the greatest images of New York City ever burned onto celluloid. Black-and-white felt like a perfect form of expression for Willis, who was referred to by many filmmakers as "The Prince Of Darkness, »

- Drew McWeeny

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'Godfather" D.P. Gordon Willis, Hollywood's Prince of Darkness, dies at 82

19 May 2014 8:00 AM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

One of the most joyous sequences in American film is the opening of Woody Allen's "Manhattan." As Allen's character Isaac speaks in voice-over, Gershwin's remarkable "Rhapsody In Blue" plays. "Chapter One. He adored New York City. He idolized it all out of proportion. No, make that… he romanticized it all out of proportion. Better. To him, no matter what the season was, this was still a town that existed in black and white and pulsated to the great tunes of George Gershwin. Mm. No. Let me start this over." Don't bother, Woody. You got it right the first time, and to provide that black-and-white counterpoint to the soaring sounds of Gershwin, cinematographer Gordon Willis shot some of the greatest images of New York City ever burned onto celluloid. Black-and-white felt like a perfect form of expression for Willis, who was referred to by many filmmakers as "The Prince Of Darkness, »

- Drew McWeeny

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The Godfather cinematographer Gordon Willis dies, aged 82

19 May 2014 2:07 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

Cinematographer Gordon Willis has died, aged 82.

Willis was best known for his influential photography on the Godfather series.

He helped mould the style of 1970s cinema, and also worked on Woody Allen's Annie Hall and Manhattan.

His nickname was the 'Prince of Darkness' due to his use of shadows, and was the director of photography on classics including Klute, The Paper Chase, The Parallax View and All the President's Men.

In 2009, he received an honorary Academy Award at the first Governors Awards ceremony.

He was Oscar nominated for The Godfather III and Woody Allen's Zelig.

Willis's father worked as a make-up artist at Warner Bros, and he served in the motion picture unit during the Korean War in the Air Force.

His last film was 1997's The Devil's Own. »

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2002

7 items from 2014


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