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Official Rejection (2009)

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A documentary following the exploits of a group of filmmakers as they take their independent feature, Ten 'til Noon (2006), along the film festival circuit, and the politics, pitfalls, triumphs and comic tragedies they encounter along the way. Full of interviews with important players in the indie world, this is a must see for young filmmakers on what happens when the shooting stops.

Director:

Paul Osborne

Writer:

Paul Osborne
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Cast

Credited cast:
Scott Storm ... Himself
Paul Osborne ... Himself
Brian Osborne Brian Osborne ... Himself
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Paul J. Alessi ... Himself
Brandon Barrera ... Himself
Charlotte Bell Charlotte Bell ... Herself
Leslie Blackburn-Harlow Leslie Blackburn-Harlow ... Herself
Anna Boling Anna Boling ... Herself
Brandon Borbeck Brandon Borbeck ... Himself
Adam Carl ... Himself
Jason Carney Jason Carney ... Himself
Marshall Cook ... Himself
Harkeerat Dhillon Harkeerat Dhillon ... Himself
Andy Dick ... Himself
Troy Duffy ... Himself
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Storyline

A documentary following the exploits of a group of filmmakers as they take their independent feature, "Ten 'til Noon", along the film festival circuit, and the politics, pitfalls, triumphs and comic tragedies they encounter along the way. A must see for young filmmakers on the pitfalls of indie film. Written by P. Osborne

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Taglines:

When the shooting stops, the war begins.

Genres:

Documentary

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Details

Official Sites:

Official site

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

4 April 2009 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

USA See more »

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Runtime:

Color:

Color
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References The Boondock Saints (1999) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Ungrateful Filmmakers - Disgusting Film
11 July 2014 | by ToppsyKrettsSee all my reviews

What a missed opportunity. These guys had a perfect chance to really dig deep into the politics and B.S. that goes on behind the scenes at the biggest film festivals in the United States. Upon renting this I expected a little "investigative journalism" to back up many of their claims and complaints regarding the politics and the favoritism towards major studios, big stars and sponsors that goes on behind closed doors at Sundance and other major festivals. Instead, we get a group of filmmakers (specifically Scott Storm, touring the festival circuit with his unwatchable film "Ten 'Til Noon") whose sense of entitlement knows no boundaries. One of the questions brought up by one of the subjects was (and I'm paraphrasing here) "just because you can make a make a movie, doesn't mean you should make a movie". One would have hoped when they were making "Ten 'Til Noon" they would have considered this very thing. This group seems to go on and on wondering why they aren't getting the attention and accolades they obviously feel they deserve, just because they made a movie. It was nauseating to say the least. What was even worse than their sense of entitlement was how disgusting these guys acted in front of their own cameras in regards to not only their opinions of many of the festivals and the people that curate and run them, but also how they basically made fun of the gift bags, accommodations and their hospitality. The same can be said about their unfunny sarcastic commentary regarding celebrities, many of who were gracious enough to appear on camera, yet the use voice over to basically make fun of their subjects. It disgusted me. In the end, I'm glad I watched this because now I know to steer of any movie or project these filmmakers are ever involved in. They don't deserve my hard earned money. They need to learn a little about something call "humility". The only time you see a modicum of humility from these filmmakers is when Scott Storm "fakes" it when accepting an award for his film... only to make fun of the very award on camera moments later. Avoid this film.


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