Atom Egoyan - News Poster


"He gave me a secret" by Anne-Katrin Titze

Catherine Breillat on a "little dialogue" she had with Marie-Hélène Breillat and Maria Schneider in Bernardo Bertolucci's Last Tango In Paris: "We found it ridiculous to say, but the beautiful choreography by Vittorio Storaro and the Louma, changed completely the sense of the scene." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Catherine Breillat upon reading the tributes for Bernardo Bertolucci by Saverio Costanzo, Richard Peña, Atom Egoyan, Don Rosenfeld, and Frédéric Boyer on Tuesday, sent the following to me this morning on the filmmaker, who directed Catherine and her sister Marie-Hélène Breillat in Last Tango In Paris and became a life-long friend. Bernardo Bertolucci died on Monday, November 26 in Rome at the age of 77.

Marie-Hélène Breillat and Catherine Breillat as dressmakers Monique and Mouchette in Last Tango In Paris

"I am also very pained by Bernardo Bertolucci's death. When I played for him this small character in Last Tango in Paris [dressmaker Mouchette], I
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Remembering Bertolucci by Anne-Katrin Titze

Bernardo Bertolucci's The Last Emperor was chosen by Wong Kar Wai as artistic director of The Metropolitan Museum of Art Costume Institute exhibition China: Through the Looking Glass, curated by Andrew Bolton Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Bernardo Bertolucci died in Rome today, November 26, at the age of 77. When I contacted filmmakers Saverio Costanzo and Atom Egoyan, producer Don Rosenfeld, Richard Peña, Director Emeritus of the New York Film Festival, and Tribeca Film Festival Artistic Director Frédéric Boyer, for a remembrance of Bernardo Bertolucci, they sent the following personal tributes.

Atom sent his from Canada where he is filming Guest Of Honour.

Atom Egoyan on Bernardo Bertolucci: "I'll never forget Bertolucci introducing Michelangelo Antonioni at a special outdoor screening of L'Avventura at the Taormina Film Festival in 1994." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

"Shooting today and busy, but I'll never forget Bertolucci introducing Michelangelo Antonioni at a special outdoor screening of L'Avventura at the
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David Thewlis To Star In Atom Egoyan’s ‘Guest Of Honour’ With Laysla De Oliveira & Luke Wilson – Afm

  • Deadline
David Thewlis To Star In Atom Egoyan’s ‘Guest Of Honour’ With Laysla De Oliveira & Luke Wilson – Afm
Exclusive: David Thewlis has been set to star in Oscar nominee Atom Egoyan’s latest feature, Guest Of Honour. Thewlis will be joined by Laysla De Oliveira and Luke Wilson in the father-daughter drama. From a script by Egoyan, filming begins on November 5 in the Toronto area. The Film Farm’s Simone Urdl and Jennifer Weiss are producing; Egoyan is also producing for Ego Film Arts. Nicolas Brigaud-Robert, Sebastien Beffa and Noah Segal are exec producers. Elevation Pictures has Canadian rights, Playtime is handling international sales.

Thewlis plays Jim, dad to Veronica (De Oliveira), a young high-school music teacher. The two attempt to unravel their complicated histories and intertwined secrets in the film which weaves through time exploring perception and penance, memory and forgiveness.

When a hoax instigated by an aggressive school bus driver (Rossif Sutherland) goes very wrong, Veronica is accused of abusing her position
See full article at Deadline »

Busan Film Review: ‘Beautiful Days’

  • Variety
Busan Film Review: ‘Beautiful Days’
There is, at most, one beautiful day contained in Korean director Jéro Yun’s “Beautiful Days,” whose ironic title refers to a kind of false nostalgia for a family bliss never experienced by any of its characters. That’s not to say the film is a miserabilist chore exactly, though it very nearly could have been, had Yun — expanding upon refugee themes previously featured in his award-winning nonfiction portrait “Mrs. B., a North Korean Woman” — instead opted to wallow in the resentment to which any one of his bruised and emotionally abused protagonists is clearly entitled.

As it happens, the Korean-French co-production — and Yun’s first narrative feature — is actually quite gorgeous, bathing its characters in reflected blue and red neon as it burrows its way back in time, ever so slowly excavating its central mystery. Told from the perspective of an embittered young man sent to fetch the mother
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Charles Aznavour, French-Armenian Singer-Songwriter-Actor, Dies at 94

  • Variety
Charles Aznavour, French-Armenian Singer-Songwriter-Actor, Dies at 94
French-Armenian singer-songwriter-actor Charles Aznavour, best known for songs such as “She,” “Yesterday When I Was Young” and “For Mama,” has died. Aznavour, who was 94, died in his sleep from a cardiac arrest in his home in Mouries, France, according to his agent.

Aznavour sold more than 180 million records and appeared in more than 60 films. Bob Dylan considered Aznavour, sometimes referred to as a Gallic Frank Sinatra, to be “one of the greatest live performers” he’d ever seen. CNN named him Entertainer of the Century in 1998, and he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame last year.

French President Emmanuel Macron tweeted Monday: “Charles Aznavour was profoundly French, deeply attached to his Armenian roots and known throughout the world. He has accompanied the joys and pain of three generations. His masterpieces, the tone of his voice, his unique radiance will long survive him.”

Aznavour, who continued to perform
See full article at Variety »

Atom Egoyan 'morality tale' lined up at Playtime (exclusive)

Paris-based outfit keen to board projects at earlier stage.

Playtime has partnered with Canada’s Elevation Pictures, Ego Film Arts and The Film Farm on Atom Egoyan’s Guest Of Honour, the second English-language project involving the Paris company to be announced out of Tiff.

Days after Playtime revealed it was remaking with Animal Kingdom the Austrian genre hit Goodnight Mommy, co-founder Nicolas Brigaud-Robert said Egoyan was preparing for a November production start in Ontario on his new “twisted morality tale”.

The Oscar-nominated writer-director of The Sweet Hereafter wrote the script about the relationship between a man and his imprisoned twentysomething daughter,
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Atom Egoyan Sets Off ‘Guest of Honour’ With Playtime, Elevation, Ego Film, Film Farm

  • Variety
Atom Egoyan Sets Off ‘Guest of Honour’  With Playtime, Elevation, Ego Film, Film Farm
Atom Egoyan, the Oscar-nominated Canadian director, is set to direct “Guest of Honour,” a twisted psychological drama which will be produced by Playtime, Elevation Pictures, Ego Film Arts and The Film Farm.

Based on an original script by Egoyan, “Guest of Honour” explores the relationship between a father and his 20-something year old daughter who wants to remain in jail for a sexual assault she knows she’s been wrongfully indicted for. Father and daughter find themselves acting out of the bounds of good behavior as the past haunts them.

“I’m particularly excited and passionate about this script,” said Egoyan, adding that he was thrilled to be working with partners Playtime and Elevation Pictures, who have clarity and understand my vision for the film and are very well positioned to help me share this film with audiences around the world.”

The movie marks Egoyan’s follow up to “Remember,
See full article at Variety »

Canadian Film Industry Celebrates 45 Years of Victor Loewy’s Boosterism

  • Variety
It was an unlikely friendship and business partnership that has outlasted most Hollywood marriages. Victor Loewy was born in Romania; Robert Lantos, pictured at left, came to Montreal from Hungary.

“Hungarians have a sense of superiority to Romanians,” says Lantos, dryly — it’s been a running joke between them for years. Yet, the two McGill students formed a bond. Lantos would hitchhike to school. Loewy picked him up.

Together, in the early 1970s, they had formed a tiny company named Vivafilm and managed to acquire the Canadian rights to the “Best of the New York Erotic Film Festival” — it was their first hit.

“My main interest was to make films, and Victor’s main interest was to make money. So we matched up perfectly,” says Lantos.

From a tiny office filled with borrowed furniture, the duo launched an empire. Lantos was the wordsmith and Loewy handled all the graphics for
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Review: ‘Blumhouse’s Truth or Dare’ is the Lowest Common Denominator of PG-13 Teen Horror

In more confident hands, Truth or Dare might have been something worthwhile. The concept of a viral Truth or Dare game where the main rule is “if I’m lying, I’m dying,” could open all kinds of possibilities in all kinds of genres–imagine what a young Atom Egoyan might have done at the helm. Jeff Wadlow, director of decent genre fare Cry Wolf and Never Back Down, chooses instead to largely revisit the ideas of his debut feature with a group of good-looking college students cursed into playing a deadly game. The only problem is they’re not a terribly interesting group to spend 100 minutes with.

Opening with an evocatively promising premise before dashing off into boring absurdity, a youngster enters a convenience store in Mexico and burns the place down; thus, a curse begins. We then meet our main group who will face various threats: Lucy Hale stars as Olivia Barron,
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Lincoln Plaza Cinemas in New York to close by Anne-Katrin Titze - 2017-12-19 19:43:04

Lincoln Plaza Cinemas in New York to close next month Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Dan and Toby Talbot, longtime operators and programmers (since 1981) of the six-screen Lincoln Plaza Cinemas, located on Broadway and 62nd Street near Lincoln Center plan to end their run on January 21, 2018 when the lease runs out.

The Measure Of A Man poster at Lincoln Plaza Cinemas

Over the past two years I had the pleasure to do opening night post-screening discussions at Lincoln Plaza Cinemas with Géza Röhrig, star of the Oscar-winning Best Foreign Language Film Son Of Saul, directed by László Nemes; with Atom Egoyan for his film Remember, starring Christopher Plummer and Martin Landau; with Gianfranco Rosi on his Oscar-nominated documentary Fire At Sea (Fuocoammare); with Vincent Lindon, star of Stéphane Brizé‘s The Measure Of A Man (La Loi Du Marché), and with Stig Björkman and Pia Lindström on his New...
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Joe Berlinger’s Armenian Genocide Film ‘Intent To Destroy’ Wins Best Doc at Doc La

Joe Berlinger’s Armenian Genocide Film ‘Intent To Destroy’ Wins Best Doc at Doc La
Joe Berlinger’s documentary about the Armenian genocide Intent to Destroy won the top Best Documentary Film Award at 2017 Doc La. The film-in-film produced by Berlinger, Chip Rosenbloom and Eric Esrailian depicts the century of sophisticated denial campaigns by the Turkish government that perpetrated the Armenian Genocide in Ottoman Turkey, and features Atom Egoyan, Christian Bale, Mike Medavoy, Eric Bogosian, Serj Tankian, Angela Sarafian, Shohreh Aghdashloo, and the Us…
See full article at Deadline Movie News »

Curzon launches monthly subscription VoD offering

  • ScreenDaily
Curzon launches monthly subscription VoD offering
Exclusive: Curzon12 will stream recent and classic movies; first lineup revealed.

Curzon is beefing up its online offering with the launch of Curzon12, a monthly VoD service built into its membership packages.

The service will host 12 recent and classic movies which will be available to stream when logging in with a Curzon membership.

Scroll down for first lineup

Each month’s curated lineup, taken exclusively from Curzon’s library, is selected by the company’s programming team and is designed to complement the films playing across Curzon’s cinemas and its day-and-date service on Curzon Home Cinema that month.

The collection will feature the work of directors such as Yorgos Lanthimos, Charlie Chaplin, Andrea Arnold, Satyajit Ray and Agnes Varda as well as lesser known filmmakers.

The offering will be accompanied by a monthly newsletter that will delve deeper into three headline titles for that month.

The subscription is a benefit for existing and future members at no additional
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Fin: Atlantic International Film Festival announces line-up

Fin: Atlantic International Film Festival announces line-up
Long Time Running, Call Me By Your Name bookend Canadian event.

Jennifer Baichwal and Nicholas de Pencier’s Long Time Running will open the Fin: Atlantic International Film Festival, set to run in Halifax, Canada, from September 14-21.

The documentary accompanies Canadian band The Tragically Hip on its 2016 tour across Canada after lead singer Gord Downie announced he had been diagnosed with terminal brain cancer.

Luca Guadagnino’s Call Me by Your Name is the closing night selection. The coming-of-age film set in Italy in the 1980s stars Timothee Chalamet, Esther Garrel, and Armie Hammer.

More than 120 film screenings and special events will be presented over the eight days, when the programme will include features and documentaries by Canadian and international filmmakers.

The Opening Night Gala is part of the Movie Nights Across Canada initiative presented by Canadian Heritage and Telefilm Canada to celebrate Canadian talent in filmmaking.

Gala Presentations include Canadian filmmakers Michael Melski’s [link
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New to Streaming: ‘Colossal,’ ‘Stalker,’ ‘Suspiria,’ ‘Fallen Angels,’ and More

With a seemingly endless amount of streaming options — not only the titles at our disposal, but services themselves — we’ve taken it upon ourselves to highlight the titles that have recently hit platforms. Every week, one will be able to see the cream of the crop (or perhaps some simply interesting picks) of streaming titles (new and old) across platforms such as Netflix, iTunes, Amazon, and more (note: U.S. only). Check out our rundown for this week’s selections below.

Cameraperson (Kirsten Johnson)

Kirsten Johnson brings us her memoirs by way of a videographic scrapbook. Bits and pieces of the numerous documentaries she’s shot in her years as a Dp have been woven together into a travelogue / ethnographic study / commentary on the nature of cinematic framing. What was an establishing shot in one doc becomes, here, a study of the vagaries of a camera operator’s job. Documentary
See full article at The Film Stage »

Atom Egoyan pays tribute to Martin Landau by Anne-Katrin Titze

Martin Landau starred opposite Christopher Plummer in Atom Egoyan's Remember

In 2016, when I spoke with Atom Egoyan about his film Remember, I commented to him that Alfred Hitchcock's North By Northwest came to mind and not only because of Martin Landau. His response was: "I think it's embedded in the script. I feel there is a lot of Hitchcock in this film. This idea of a character being manipulated by a plan or a machine that's outside of his control or his apprehension … It's strange, I remember talking with him [Landau] about shooting North By Northwest when we worked together many years ago. But I can't say it was conscious or deliberate."

Atom Egoyan on Martin Landau: "A great actor has left this stage with an astonishing body of work which we will remember and cherish." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

During my conversation at the Museum of Tolerance in New
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Martin Landau dies at 89 by Amber Wilkinson - 2017-07-17 07:19:54

Atom Egoyan's Remember: Zev (Christopher Plummer) with Max Rosenbaum (Martin Landau)

Oscar-winning actor Martin Landau has died, aged 89.

His publicist said the star had passed away in Los Angeles on Saturday following "unexpected complications during a short hospitalisation".

Landau, who was nominated for a best supporting actor Oscar for Crimes And Misdemeanours and went on to win one for his portrayal of Bela Lugosi in Ed Wood, was also known for his roles as Rollin Hand in the long-running TV series Mission: Impossible.

He began his career as a cartoonist, moving into film around five years later. His film work would go on to include films as diverse as North By North West, Cleopatra and, more recently, Atom Egoyan's Remember. In an interview with Eye For Film's Anne-Katrin Titze, Egoyan spoke about working with Landau on an episode of Alfred Hitchcock presents, 30 years earlier. He said: "I
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Martin Landau, Legendary ‘Ed Wood’ and ‘North by Northwest’ Actor, Dies at 89

Martin Landau, Legendary ‘Ed Wood’ and ‘North by Northwest’ Actor, Dies at 89
Martin Landau, a screen giant who brought his one-of-a-kind talents to Hollywood for more than 60 years, has died at 89. TMZ first reported the news, stating that the actor died yesterday of “unexpected complications” after briefly being hospitalized at UCLA Medical Center.

Read MoreGeorge Romero, Horror Icon and ‘Night of the Living Dead’ Director, Dies at 77

Landau won a richly deserved Academy Award for his role as Bela Lugosi in Tim Burton’s “Ed Wood,” having previously been nominated for both “Crimes and Misdemeanors” and “Tucker: The Man and His Dream”; he also had three Golden Globes, six Emmy nominations, a BAFTA nod and several lifetime achievement awards to his name. More than that, though, he had an inimitable screen presence that both delighted and, when called for, unsettled.

Landau first came to wide attention for his performance in Alfred Hitchcock’s “North by Northwest,” going on to appear in “Cleopatra,
See full article at Indiewire »

New to Streaming: ‘Punch-Drunk Love,’ ‘Free Fire,’ ‘The Salesman,’ and More

With a seemingly endless amount of streaming options — not only the titles at our disposal, but services themselves — we’ve taken it upon ourselves to highlight the titles that have recently hit platforms. Every week, one will be able to see the cream of the crop (or perhaps some simply interesting picks) of streaming titles (new and old) across platforms such as Netflix, iTunes, Amazon, and more (note: U.S. only). Check out our rundown for this week’s selections below.

Best in Show (Christopher Guest)

Christopher Guest has had an exceptionally strong ’00s with A Mighty Wind and For Your Consideration, and it remains to be seen how his upcoming Mascots will be received, but his arguable peak is still the gloriously funny mockumentary Best in Show. Guest’s other films have lovingly skewered egotistical oddballs and the insanity of subjective or objective criticism, so Best in Show is
See full article at The Film Stage »

How ‘Poison’ Distributor Zeitgeist Films Found a Lifeline in Kino Lorber

Zeitgeist Films and Kino Lorber have always been kindred spirits, but as of this week, the indie distributors are officially strategic partners, a business relationship that has been in works for the past six months. Richard Lorber’s arthouse distribution company has formed a multi-year alliance with Nancy Gerstman and Emily Russo’s Zeitgeist that will see the two companies co-acquire four to five theatrical titles per year that will be marketed and released by Zeitgeist Films, starting with the 2017 Tribeca Film Festival audience award-winner “The Divine Order.” Directed by Petra Volpe, the film tells the story of a young housewife in Switzerland in 1971 who stands up to the closed-minded villagers in her town and overthrows the status quo.

Read More: Beyond A24: How Hip New Distributors Are Targeting Millennial Tastemakers With Bold Films

“We were at Tribeca and covered every film that we could get our eyes on, but we totally missed ‘The Divine Order’ for some reason,” Lorber said. “Nancy and Emily said it was great, we committed to doing it, and two days later it won the audience prize at Tribeca.”

Founded in 1988, Zeitgeist film’s is known for having distributed early films by directors including Todd Hayes (“Poison”), Christopher Nolan (“Following”), Laura Poitras (“The Oath”) and Atom Egoyan (“Speaking Parts”), but has struggled in recent years to adapt to the changing landscape for indie distributors.

“There’s no denying the fact that the business has gotten tougher, and I think over the years Zeitgeist has maintained an almost artisanal approach, which has not always kept pace with some of the other opportunities that have been available, such as the expansion of digital and alternative venues that films can play in,” Lorber said. Going forward, Kino Lorber will become the exclusive distributor of all Zeitgeist films for the home video, educational, and digital media markets, adding Zeitgeist’s roughly 130-film library to its collection of 1,600 titles.

“Once home video sort of ended as a possibility for us, we really had to go into the digital realm, and dealing with five or six films a year, it’s difficult to really bulk up your digital [catalog] to be able to do the sort of deals that Kino Lorber is able to do,” Gerstman said. “It’s been very tough, so these are really great resources for us to be able to have.

Read More: Hybrid Distribution: One-Night-Only Screenings Could Make Your Documentary a Theatrical Hit

Kino Lorber will release two of Zeitgeist’s 2016 films, the biographical documentary “Eva Hesse” and “Vita Activa: The Spirit of Hannah Arendt.” Zeitgeist’s 2001 film “Nowhere in Africa” won the Academy Award for best foreign language film, taking more than $6 million at the U.S. box office. Some of the company’s most successful theatrical releases include “Bill Cunningham: New York,” “The Corporation” and “Aimee & Jaguar.”

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How Kickstarter Turned Hal Hartley Into the Tech Visionary He Always Wanted to Be

How Kickstarter Turned Hal Hartley Into the Tech Visionary He Always Wanted to Be
Back in 2004, Hal Hartley directed “The Girl from Monday” and tried to launch a website where viewers could watch the film. Since the average internet speed back then was 34 Kbps — about 165 times slower than today’s 5.6 Mbps — that didn’t work so well. “The technology was still a little sticky,” Hartley said. “We ended up distributing it in a more traditional way, where I would travel all over the place with the film and do Q&As.”

With films like “Trust,” “Amateur,” and “Henry Fool,” Hartley’s movies have never been about the money — but he’s always had his eye on the bottom line. He owns 50% of every film he’s made, and constantly seeks to capitalize on technology as a way to achieve independence and financial sustainability.

Read More: Why the ‘Swiss Army Man’ Directors Backed the Psychedelic Comedy-Musical ‘Snowy Bing Bongs’

With Kickstarter, he raised more than $56,000 on DVD presales for his 2011 film, “Meanwhile,” and then raised a production budget of nearly $400,000 from 1,789 backers for his 2014 film, “Ned Rifle.” “‘Ned Rifle’ became my most successful movie to date, and I didn’t need to share that money,” he said. “It all came directly to me and the crew.”

Read More: How a Chance Encounter With Terrence Malick Turned Trey Edward Shults Into a Filmmaker

Ned Rifle” was the final installment of the Grim family trilogy, one that included “Henry Fool” in 1997 and “Fay Grim” in 2006. The Kickstarter process taught Hartley that he had loyal fans in places like Japan, Australia, Europe, and Taiwan who were invested in his work. Now he’s testing that direct connection with Kickstarter to pre-sell a Grim family box set, complete with subtitles.

“I’m going to do the box set, no matter what,” said Hartley. “I really do want to make this approach to distributing my own film viable on its own. That’s why I’m gambling with this. My gambit here is the subtitling. That’s what is expensive about the undertaking, and why I’m going after $100,000. Four foreign languages translated accurately and sensitively, and then the authoring of that onto the DVD — it gets expensive. I’m just hoping the expense is worth it because it will help films contribute a wider audience around the world.”

See MoreHal Hartley’s Grim Family: An Oral History From ‘Henry Fool’ to ‘Ned Rifle

Hartley says he’s talked with Atom Egoyan (“Sweet Hereafter,” “Exotica”) about the value of owning their work, since handling the various aspects of the business requires a full-time staff. Sustaining that support requires more work, and Hartley feels fortunate that the world of television has begun opening to him.

“Since I came back to America in 2009, I’ve worked for five years to get people interested in my TV projects – because I’ve been interested in episodic television for a long time,” he saidy. “I was also open to just being a director for hire. I saw a lot of half-hour comedy shows that were well written and said, ‘I can see myself directing that.'”

Read More: The 20 Best-Directed TV Drama Series of the 21st Century, Ranked

The veteran filmmaker got his TV break when he ran into Gregory Jacobs, his former first assistant director who had gone on to work for Steven Soderbergh and got his own television show, “Red Oaks,” on Amazon. Jacobs invited Hartley to direct an episode in season one, then half of the second season (five episodes). Starting next week, he will share season-three directing duties with David Gordon Green and Amy Heckerling.

“On my films, I’m thinking on a hundred different levels at any moment,” said Hartley. “While coming in to direct ‘Red Oaks’ — which is a script I take to very easily, it’s the kind of comedy I know how to do — what they expect of me is just to give it some character, explain to the actors the things that might not be perfectly obvious, and make the day, get all the shots. So it’s nice. I come away from a day’s work feeling good, like I’m a good skilled laborer.”

And is Hartley any closer to getting his own TV show?

“I’m developing something with Amazon. They optioned at least the pilot of my [half hour comedy] show,” said Hartley. “It’s about nuns who make beer to support themselves and they’re social activists, so they are wanted by the cops.”

Hal Hartley’s new Henry Fool Trilogy boxed set is part of Kickstarter Gold, a new initiative bringing back some of the most inventive and successful creators in Kickstarter history. Now through July 31, over 65 exceptional artists, authors, designers, musicians and makers are back as they push ideas and rewards from their past projects in bold new directions. Head here to learn more, and here to browse all the live Kickstarter Gold projects.

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