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Join us as we welcome Castle costume designer Luke Reichle back to PodCastle. We will be discussing the finale as well as some of the great costumes in season 6...the Alberta Ferritti dress, the 70s costumes and more. As well as anything we didn't touch on in our last podcast about the finale.
KARI PERKINS (costume designer) has created the wardrobes for seven films directed by Austin-based filmmaker Richard Linklater, first working with the two-time Oscar® nominee as additional costume designer on his critically-acclaimed 1993 comedy, “Dazed and Confused.”While it would be another decade before Perkins reteamed with Linklater on his 2002 HBO feature, “$5.15/Hour,” she has since collaborated with him on five additional features -- “Fast Food Nation,” “A Scanner Darkly,” the critically-acclaimed comedy-thriller, “Bernie” (Best Picture nominee at the Independent Spirit Awards, Best Comedy from the People’s Choice Awards, and recognition as one of the Top 10 Films of 2011 by the National Board of Review), his epic 12-year-odyssey, “Boyhood” and, most recently, the period baseball drama, “That’s What I’m Talking About.”In addition to her film/TV work, Perkins has also designed for some of Austin’s most prolific dance choreographers such as Ballet Austin’s Stephen Mills’ “Women and Light,” “Torso” and “Wall of Names,” and Sharir+Bustamante’s “For Four” and “Court 6.” Perkins has also worked on Ariel Dance Theater’s “Gyre,” “Five2Ten,” “Flush” and “Everything Between”; and Kathy Dunn Hamrick Dance Co.’s “Murmur,” “Royal Pair,” “Spin” and “Woman Smiling.” Her stage work also include the 2002 B. Iden Payne Award for Outstanding Costume Design for the stage production “Dark Goddess.” You can email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or follow us on Twitter @123Film
Arianne Phillips is one of the most unique Costume Designers working today, a gifted visual artist who brings her exemplary eye to film, fashion and music of which for the past 20 years she has worked seamlessly . Best highlighted and often blurring the lines between film and fashion in her 17 years of collaborating with Madonna as well as the Award winning costumes for the singer's past 5 world tours. As a Costume Designer for film she has been recognized twice with Oscar nominations 2006 for Jim Mangold’s WALK THE LINE , her second Oscar nomination in 2012 for Madonna’s directorial debut of W.E of which she was acknowledged by her colleagues with The Costume Designer Guild award. Additionally she was nominated for a BAFTA for her work in Tom Ford’s directorial debut of A SINGLE MAN . In 2014 she was nominated for a Tony award for her designs for the Broadway production of Hedwig And The Angry Inch.Arianne recently completed production in London on the 2015 forthcoming release of Matthew Vaughn’s SECRET SERVICE reuniting Phillips with Mr.Colin Firth ,as well as Sir Michael Caine and Samuel L. Jackson. In between film and music projects, Phillips also works as a freelance fashion editor/stylist, collaborating with photographers for such publications as V magazine, Italian Vogue, Japanese Vogue, W Magazine, and Numero, to name a few. You can email your questions to email@example.com or follow us on Twitter @123Film
Emmy® Award Winning Costume Designer Ellen Mirojnick was born and raised in New York City, where her interests in fine art,photographyand fashion grew quickly. After graduating from the prestigious High School of Music and Art, she further pursued her study of design at The School of Visual Arts and Parsons School of Design. It wasn’t long before Mirojnick set her sights on Hollywood to begin her career, which has spanned three decades as a Costume Designer for films including: HBO’s Behind the Candelabra, Wall Street and Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps starring Michael Douglas, What Women Want with Mel Gibson and Helen Hunt, Failure to Launch starring Sarah Jessica Parker and Matthew McConaughey. Ellen has received numerous prestigious nominations and awards. In 2013, she received an Emmy® for “Outstanding Costumes for a Miniseries, Movie Or a Special” for Behind the Candelabra, and nominated for
the same category in 1998 for Cinderella. Ellen has also been nominated in 2003 and 2011 for the Costume Designers Guild “Excellence in Contemporary Film” Award for the films Unfaithful and Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps. In 1993 she was nominated for the “Best Costume Design” BAFTA Film Award for Chaplin.Ellen has lectured at UCLA, the Lincoln Center Film Society, the Directors Guild of America and the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. She has been profiled in numerous international fashion publications, as well as on AMC’s Hollywood Fashion Machine series, “The Costume Designer”. Her work has been displayed in the “50 Designers/50 Films” exhibit at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, the 1998 Florence Biennale, FIDM’s 2011 and 2012 Annual Exhibits, and the prestigious “Hollywood Costume “ at London's Victoria and Albert Museum.You can email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or follow us on Twitter @123Film
On the next Double Down Film Show, we’re gonna talk to veteran costume designer, Jennifer L. Bryan, who has worked on dozens of film and TV shows through the decades including The Vampire Diaries, Dark Angel, Exit Wounds, and more.
Over the course of the hour we will delve into such pressing questions as…
- What common things are overlooked when BUDGETING costumes?
- Who else does the costumer need to COORDINATE with?
- What are some of the EXTRA TASKS that costumers often take on?
- Why should your production have a “LOOK BOOK”?
- What should you LEARN to better communicate with your costumer?
Far beyond just writing and cinematography, there are a whole cadre of artistic professionals that are responsible for the success of your story onscreen. And each of these pros has unique contributions to make to your film, but you must first understand their job and what they need from you to help tell your story. That’s where we come in. Listen and learn, baby.
Filmmaking REALITY starts here!
David Zyla is the Emmy-nominated head costume designer of All My Children. He has worked on feature films and Broadway productions, and has his own fashion label. Zyla writes an online column for ABC called "ABC style with David Zyla" and has a book out, "The Style of Color"
Costume designer Mary Claire Hannan is an auteur director’s darling, with the ability to translate filmmakers’ perspectives into stylish, daring, trendy or dramatic wardrobes. She began her career working for Quentin Tarantino and has gone on to design for filmmakers with singular visions, including Sean Penn, Michael Cuesta and Lisa Cholodenko. In addition to designing costumes for David Ayer’s most recent film, Sabotage, Hannan constructed the wardrobe for the director's lauded drama End of Watch, starring Jake Gyllenhaal. She designed Cholodenko’s last Oscar-nominated feature The Kids Are All Right, which starred Annette Bening,Julianne Moore and Mark Ruffalo. Hannan’s costumes for the film were displayed at the Annual Art of Motion Picture Costume Design Exhibition, 2011.In 2007, actor/director Penn tapped Hannan to design costumes for his film Into the Wild, staring Emile Hirsch. The film earned two Academy Award nominations alongside dozens of other awards and honors; Hannan received a Costume Designers Guild nomination for Excellence in Costume Design for Film – Contemporary.Hannan began her design career as a costume supervisor on Quentin Tarantino’s Reservoir Dogs. She rose through the ranks with Tarantino, as the assistant costume designer on Pulp Fiction and went on to head the department for Jackie Brown.
You can email your questions to email@example.com or follow us on Twitter @123Film
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We are pleased to introduce you to Mathew Louis Schlueter. Mr. Schlueter is an entrepreneur, designer and consultant. He has more than 30 years of experience in developing breakthrough applications, systems and technologies; using them to implement profitable, market-driven, enterprise level business systems. Mr. Schlueter has been a senior consultant and system efficiency and effectiveness expert to Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA), Pentagon, Small Business Administration, Architect of the U.S. Capital, Northwest Airlines, America West Airlines, United Airlines, California Department of Water, New York Child Support, Nike and 20 other Fortune 300 domestic and international corporations. working directly with the White Dragon Society. Mr. Schlueter received his spiritual name Mathues, on the major planetary activation (known as 11:11) of 1/11/92 at 11:11 pm, while meditating on Mt. Shasta. This was one of the many experiences that led him to discover several past-lives that deepened his self-awareness. Beginning at the age of 19, several very powerful, un-evoked Spirit inspired and guided experiences of Self-Realization formed the awareness of a Divine Consciousness, which overshadowed and braided with Mathues at the soul level. The first of many ET contact experience occurred in 1992.These encounters have lead him on to greater quests of Self-Discovery. Ultimately, resulting in activations and initiations that have produced the ability to recall and access inner knowledge and wisdom through a conscious awareness to many significant aspects of the collective oversoul. One such Self-Discovery experience happened in 1997 when Mathues returned from Egypt with the conscious awareness of an activation into the oversoul aspect of the Egyptian Vicar of Hidden Wisdom: IMHOTEP. Much of that experience has resulted in this body of material. The final integration took place inside the Great Pyramid on 11/22/98.
Contrary to what many may think, there is a difference
between Black people and niggas. Define the Black Man? Define a Nigga? Was one once the other if so how and why? Please review the list below I gathered from a website called Assata Shakur Forums. What are your thoughts? Does it appear to be true? Why are we battling with ourselves as a people? As awakened individuals should we turn our backs on our bruthas and sistas that claim to be niggas?
Black people spend thousands of dollars on higher education and see the value of owning real estate.
Niggas spend thousands of dollars on ''getting high" and are concerned only with keeping' it real.
When Black people have children, they try to get better paying jobs to make
sure they can support their child...
When niggas have children; they change jobs to avoid paying child support.
When Black people have children, they invest in college plans, piano lessons and braces...
When niggas have children they invest in designer clothes, platinum jewelry and mini-Air Jordans
Black people watch out for their neighbors and understand the importance of strong neighborhoods...
Niggas watch their neighbors, and look for an opportunity to take advantage of their weaknesses.
Black people appreciate the sacrifices made for them by, their families to help them get ahead in life...
Niggas will sacrifice their Families and steal from them in order to get their next high.
Black people appreciate expensive jewelry designer clothes and nice cars but realize that they don't make the person....
Niggas define themselves by their designer clothes platinum jewelry and nice cars.
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