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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007

7 items from 2014


Cara Silverman, Film Editor of Romantic Comedies, Dies at 54

1 October 2014 3:04 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Cara Ruth Silverman, a film editor whose specialty was youth-oriented romantic comedies including “He’s Just Not That Into You,” has died. She was 54.

Some of the highlights of her career were Parker Posey launcher “Party Girl,” gay tale “Jeffrey,” “Permanent Midnight,” HBO series “Tell Me You Love Me,” Shana Feste’s “The Greatest” and “Super,” with Rainn Wilson, Liv Tyler and Ellen Page.

Silverman had been quite busy in 2014, editing the USA Network telepic “Divide & Conquer,” with Diane Farr; the musical romantic comedy “There’s Always Woodstock,” starring Katey Segal, Brittany Snow, Jason Ritter and Rumer Willis; an episode of ABC miniseries “The Assets”; and finally “Songbyrd,” the pilot of a series from Universal that did not get picked up.

Silverman started her career with the bang, editing the indie romantic comedy sensation “Party Girl,” starring a young Parker Posey, in 1995.

Before becoming a full-fledged editor she worked on »

- Carmel Dagan

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Cara Silverman, Film Editor of Romantic Comedies, Dies at 54

1 October 2014 3:04 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Cara Ruth Silverman, a film editor whose specialty was youth-oriented romantic comedies including “He’s Just Not That Into You,” has died. She was 54.

Some of the highlights of her career were Parker Posey launcher “Party Girl,” gay tale “Jeffrey,” HBO telepic “Permanent Midnight,” HBO series “Tell Me You Love Me,” Shana Feste’s “The Greatest” and “Super,” with Rainn Wilson, Liv Tyler and Ellen Page.

Silverman had been quite busy in 2014, editing the USA Network telepic “Divide & Conquer,” with Diane Farr; the musical romantic comedy “There’s Always Woodstock,” starring Katey Segal, Brittany Snow, Jason Ritter and Rumer Willis; an episode of ABC miniseries “The Assets”; and finally “Songbyrd,” the pilot of a series from Universal that did not get picked up.

Silverman started her career with the bang, editing the indie romantic comedy sensation “Party Girl,” starring a young Parker Posey, in 1995.

Before becoming a full-fledged editor she »

- Carmel Dagan

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Peter Barnett Joins Gaumont International Television As Svp Production

10 June 2014 2:59 PM, PDT | Deadline TV | See recent Deadline TV news »

Gaumont International Television, the Los Angeles-based TV production arm of the French film studio Gaumont, has hired veteran production executive Peter Barnett in the newly created position of Svp Production. He will oversee production on Git’s drama series, including Season 3 of Hannibal for NBC and the upcoming Narcos for Netflix, reporting to head of production Carol Trussell under CEO Katie O’Connell. Barnett has been producing, writing, and developing film and TV projects for over 20 years and has his own banner, Nova Pictures. Most recently, he has worked on Imperia, the Russian story of Catherine the Great, and Enemy In The Heartland, a true story of German Pow life in America. He also has produced the web series for The Walking Dead and Heroes. Working with HBO from 1998-2008, he served as production executive overseeing In Treatment and Tell Me You Love Me and was a producer on Arli »

- NELLIE ANDREEVA

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The 'Game of Thrones' TV Book Club: We're going full Moon Door

19 May 2014 1:37 PM, PDT | EW.com - PopWatch | See recent EW.com - PopWatch news »

Welcome back to the Game of Thrones TV Book Club, a discussion space for Thrones viewers who have also read the five books (so far) of George R. R. Martin’s Song of Ice and Fire series. This week, Darren Franich and Hillary Busis take on the show’s mustache-twirling version of Littlefinger, the triumphant return of Hot Pie, and, as always, the dangers of hurtling past George R. R. Martin’s story. Check out James Hibberd’s full recap of the episode, then join us as we venture into the narrative borderlands of A Storm of Swords, A Feast for Crows, »

- EW staff

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What to Watch: Tonight's TV Picks - Agents of Shield, Gogglebox

14 March 2014 4:00 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - TV news news »

Marvel's Agents of Shield: Channel 4, 8pm

Agents of Shield returns to UK television after its mid-season break in the Us.

The evil centipede group have taken Coulson as their hostage, and are interrogating him about his mysterious survival in a bleak and creepy desert wasteland. As Coulson learns some vital information regarding his survival, a member of his team may have to pay the ultimate price for this knowledge.

Unknowingly, the team are planning a full-scale mission for Coulson, but Skye ends up having to take action alone.

Jonathan Creek: BBC One, 9pm

The series five finale airs tonight and Jonathan is drawn into the kidnapping case of a government minister's wife. The case takes an interesting turn as Jonathan follows a lead to his eccentric cleaner, played by Josie Lawrence.

Polly also suffers from jealously after she sees Jonathan greeting an old female friend rather too warmly for her liking. »

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As TV's Fortunes Rise, Diversity Plummets

6 March 2014 7:18 AM, PST | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

At the Huffington Post, Maureen Ryan undertakes an epic investigation into the diversity of premium-cable diversity, and comes to a conclusion that unfortunately boils down to a few simple words: White men. Crunching the numbers over the nearly 40 years of HBO's existence, Ryan finds exactly one one-hour drama series created by a woman, and not a single "original one-hour drama or dramatic miniseries creatively led at its debut by a person of color." (One thing that has changed over that period is the way showrunners are credited, so in some cases the question of who had creative control comes down to an educated guess.) It's hard to exaggerate how bad the numbers are:Of 38 narrative architects of one-hour HBO dramas and dramatic miniseries between 1975 and 2014, Cynthia Mort of "Tell Me You Love Me" (2007), Abi Morgan of "Tsunami: The Aftermath" (2006) and M.M. Kaye, co-writer of "The Far Pavilions" (1984), are the only women, »

- Sam Adams

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It’s Not TV: HBO, The Company That Changed Television: Fall and Rise

17 January 2014 10:46 AM, PST | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Failure is inevitable. Success is elusive.

Steven Spielberg

As HBO’s CEO, Michael Fuchs, who’d come up through the company’s programming side, had spent 11 years working to transform the service from a movie channel with some pleasant original filler into a true programming platform. Ironically, Fuchs’ vision wouldn’t come to full fruit until after he’d left the company in May 1995, and it would happen under a guy who had no programming experience at all: Jeff Bewkes, who took over the CEO’s slot after Fuchs’ departure.

A friend of mine in the company who’d worked with Bewkes once explained his programming philosophy while we were talking about some of the company’s big dollar extravaganzas, like Band of Brothers. Bewkes didn’t interfere with the creative side. “If you can make it make business sense to him, Jeff’ll say, ‘Go ahead.’ If you can »

- Bill Mesce

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007

7 items from 2014


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