Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
OK, that's all the B-roll, now for the... what do you mean, "there's nothing else"?
At a length of 10 minutes, this is the shortest featurette on the DVD of Sahara. It consists of behind-the-scenes footage, mostly set to various great pieces of music, with little to no talking(or other communication of information). I was surprised by the title, as this really isn't your usual "making of" production, which tells you how they did this or that, what their approach was, etc. This? It's... a montage, I guess. A series of vignettes. You get a lot of little moments, and the impression of how big it was, how hostile the physical environment was, but all of this is through what you're shown. Almost nothing is even said, much less to the viewer. Every time someone starts talking, you get a sense of it settling down, finding some topic and expanding on it, and moments later, the tunes blare through again(not complaining about their choices, mind you), and you're just seeing more... stuff. I can't even really rag on the editing, it keeps moving, the soundtrack always suit what we're looking at. I don't know if they didn't have more interviews(that didn't go into the "Visualizing" documentary) or they just wanted to approach it this way, but it feels like glimpses in a diary of someone you don't know, without context. I recommend this to anyone who wants a look at the crew of the film. 6/10
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