The Horse Whisperer
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2 items from 2004

LaGravenese takes 'PS' helm

25 October 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Richard LaGravenese is returning to the director's seat with PS, I Love You for Warner Bros. Pictures. Wendy Finerman is producing. Based on the novel PS, I Love You by Cecilia Ahern, the story centers on a grieving young widow who discovers that her late husband has left her a list of tasks revealed in 10 messages, delivered anonymously, intended to ease her out of grief and transition her to a new life. The book was a best seller in the United Kingdom and was published in the United States by Hyperion this year. Ahern is the daughter of the Irish Prime Minister Bertie Ahern. Steven Rogers is adapting the novel. Polly Cohen is the creative executive for Warner Bros. LaGravenese directed Living Out Loud. His extensive writing credits include The Horse Whisperer, The Mirror Has Two Faces, Monster-in-Law and In Search of Ted Demme. He is completing the screenplay for The Secret Life of Walter Mitty for producers Samuel Goldwyn Jr. and John Goldwyn. Finerman produced Forrest Gump, Stepmom and Drumline. Rogers has worked with Finerman on Stepmom. He also wrote Kate & Leopold and Hope Floats. LaGravenese is repped by CAA. Rogers is repped by UTA. »

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Montana is Hollywood's 'last best place'

17 March 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Hollywood has always loved Montana: rugged mountains, wild rivers, big sky, open plains; what's not to love? Filmmaking there caught on during the 1970s, and the annual economic impact peaked at an estimated $16 million in 1997 with The Horse Whisperer, What Dreams May Come and The Patriot. But the movie business went north in 1998, and Montana saw only $4.2 million in film revenue. The next year brought $8.6 million, 2000 took in $6.5 million, 2001 saw $5 million, and 2002 drew $6.8 million, but the days of double digits are gone. Despite fewer big-budget features, Montana, which now calls itself "the last best place," is still holding its own, angling for independent films that "have more control over location choice than studio pictures do," Montana Film Commissioner Sten Iversen says. The number of productions filming in the state has not changed as dramatically as the number of dollars that these projects generate. As a result, though the local industry is hungrier, Montana remains visible onscreen and in the minds of Hollywood executives. Should Canadian incentives dry up, Montana is poised to resume its role as the Great North in big-budget movies. »

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