Best Webinar Platforms (To Teach, Sell or Train)
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Go Creative Show
Go Creative Show
Ben Consoli
Production Safety During COVID-19 (with Jamieson Shea) GCS244
With all the new restrictions, social distancing, and guidelines due to COVID-19, it's hard to keep everything straight. Jamieson Shea, a health and safety consultant for production, comes on the show to discuss how we can all return to work. Jamieson and Go Creative Show host, Ben Consoli, discuss the importance of having a safety consultant on set, guidelines for small and large productions, bubbles for talent to keep them safe, and much more! Subscribe Now! What you will learn in this episode * Importance of a health and safety consultant (02:04) * COVID-19 guidelines for small productions (10:27) * Challenges of working with talent during COVID-19 (26:02) * Clients remotely watching video feeds (28:03) * COVID-19 guidelines for Hollywood productions (31:14) * How Jamieson got into the industry (40:25) * How the music industry is affected by COVID-19 (43:07) * Jamieson's experience in the music industry (47:16) * And more! Go Creative Show is supported by: MZed - Education for Creatives PostLab - Stress-free collaboration for Final Cut Pro X Subscribe + Follow Go Creative Show * Twitter * Facebook * Apple Podcasts * Stitcher * Google Play Podcasts * iHeart Radio * YouTube Show Links * White Paper Industry Wide Labor Management Safety Committee Task Force * Safe Way Forward Follow Our Guest * Jamieson Shea’s website Follow Ben Consoli * BC Media Productions * * Twitter * Instagram Follow Matt Russell * Gain Structure Sound * Twitter
54 min
The Cinematography Podcast
The Cinematography Podcast
The Cinematography Podcast
Don Coscarelli, indie horror director and screenwriter of Bubba Ho-tep, Phantasm, The Beastmaster and John Dies at the End
Don Coscarelli is a master of the horror-comedy. He believes that even in the most horrifying times of your life, there are also moments of levity. His films explore the idea that there is another world, it's terrifying and dangerous, and it's also hilarious. Don has always preferred to just go ahead and make his own films, and feels you lose a sense of fun and exploration on big studio projects. The great thing about making indie movies is that anyone can pick up a camera and go make a movie over a few days or even a few years. Don shot and directed all three of his early films until The Beastmaster, which was shot by John Alcott, a frequent director of photography for Stanley Kubrick. Don wanted to make an epic “sword and sandal” movie after making his third film, Phantasm. The Beastmaster was still a low budget indie film, but he wanted to use a great cinematographer to give it a real sense of grandeur. Don felt he had to sell his soul in order to get enough money to shoot The Beastmaster, and the producers even threatened to fire him, but fortunately John Alcott stood up for him. Prior to The Beastmaster, Don directed Phantasm, about a mysterious grave robber called the Tall Man. After the first week of shooting Phantasm, he decided to shut down, choosing to only shoot on the weekends and taking the time during the week to scout, rehearse and rework scenes for about a year. Don thinks it's helpful for indie filmmakers to pad their schedule with pickup days to give enough time to go back and get better shots, special effects or reshoot scenes if necessary. For his film, John Dies at the End, Don once again decided to take his time and made the movie on an intermittent basis, which luckily worked for the actors, who were all inexperienced, with the exception of Paul Giamatti. Mike Gioulakis was the cinematographer who also acted as the gaffer. Don went on to make the sequels Phantasm II, III and IV before writing and directing Bubba Ho-Tep. Elvis, played by Bruce Campbell, actually lives in a retirement home, and a fellow resident, played by Ossie Davis, have to fight a reanimated mummy who is killing the elderly. Don had a delightful time working with Ossie Davis, especially directing him to realistically fight a rubber mummy. Part of the horror of the movie was making the old folk's home truly scary- a place where people are abandoned and alone. Currently, Don has been on a quest to find the original negative of The Beastmaster in order to remaster it, and set up a website for tips on where it might be located. Luckily, a perfect interpositive was found in the vaults of Warner Bros. which will be used for the remastered version. You can read Don Coscarelli's book about his experiences called True Indie: Life and Death in Filmmaking. Find Don Coscarelli: Facebook: @doncoscarelli Instagram: @don_coscarelli Twitter: @DonCoscarelli Sponsored by Hot Rod Cameras: IT'S A BOOK GIVEAWAY! Enter to win Don Coscarelli's book, True Indie: Life and Death in Filmmaking. TO WIN: SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel, LIKE and COMMENT on the "Don Coscarelli" video version of the podcast we just posted! We will randomly select a winner from the comments. We're expanding and adding to our YouTube channel, so look for new content there, too! Find out even more about this episode, with extensive show notes and links: Website: Facebook: @cinepod Instagram: @thecinepod Twitter: @ShortEndz
1 hr 15 min
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