Jana On Camera

Hollywood stars interviews and movie news


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READY PLAYER ONE – Steven Spielberg Sizzle

Warner Bros shared today the sizzle video for Ready Player One, a Steven Spielberg film. I can’t wait for this film that is slated for March 30, 2018.

The featurette is super cool and let me more into the story that never. You can also see the details are rich and colorful. That being said, here is the video entitled “See The Future”:

 

From filmmaker Steven Spielberg comes the science fiction action adventure Ready Player One, based on Ernest Cline’s bestseller of the same name, which has become a worldwide phenomenon.

Warner Bros is pleased to share sizzle video for READY PLAYER ONE a Steven Spielberg film. The film is slated for March 30, 2018. It would be great if you could share the video on your site and social media channels. As always, a heads up or links to coverage are greatly appreciated.

The film is set in 2045, with the world on the brink of chaos and collapse. But the people have found salvation in the OASIS, an expansive virtual reality universe created by the brilliant and eccentric James Halliday, played by Mark Rylance. When Halliday dies, he leaves his immense fortune to the first person to find a digital Easter egg he has hidden somewhere in the OASIS, sparking a contest that grips the entire world. When an unlikely young hero named Wade Watts, played by Tye Sheridan, decides to join the contest, he is hurled into a breakneck, reality-bending treasure hunt through a fantastical universe of mystery, discovery and danger.

Screenplay by Zak Penn and Ernest Cline. Ready Player One was produced by Spielberg, Donald De Line, Kristie Macosko Krieger and Dan Farah; with Adam Somner, Daniel Lupi, Chris DeFaria and Bruce Berman serving as executive producers.

Aside from Oscar winner Mark Rylance and Tye Sheridan, the film stars Ben Mendelsohn, T.J. Miller, and Simon Pegg.

Behind the scenes, three-time Oscar winner Spielberg reunited his creative team from Bridge of Spies, including Oscar-winning director of photography Janusz Kaminski, Oscar-winning production designer Adam Stockhausen, Oscar-winning editor Michael Kahn, and costume designer Kasia Walicka-Maimone. The music is by Oscar-nominated composer Alan Silvestri.

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DUNKIRK – Director Christopher Nolan

Bodega Bay

Director Christopher Nolan (Photo by Warner Bros.)

From filmmaker Christopher Nolan, responsible for success such as Inception and The Dark Knight Trilogy, comes the epic action thriller DUNKIRK, in theaters July 21, 2017. From his own original screenplay, utilizing a mixture of IMAX® and 70mm film to bring the story to the screen. DUNKIRK opens as hundreds of thousands of British and Allied troops are surrounded by enemy forces. Trapped on the beach with their backs to the sea they face an impossible situation as the enemy closes in.

The film’s ensemble cast includes Fionn Whitehead, Tom Glynn-Carney, Jack Lowden, Harry Styles, Aneurin Barnard, James D’Arcy and Barry Keoghan, with Kenneth Branagh, Cillian Murphy, Mark Rylance and Tom Hardy. Produced by Nolan and Emma Thomas, with Jake Myers serving as executive producer. DUNKIRK was filmed on location in France, Holland, the UK and Los Angeles. Warner Bros. Pictures presents a Syncopy Production a film by Christopher Nolan, DUNKIRK.

During the press day at a hangar at the Santa Monica airport, location that we (press) could not disclose during the event, provided the perfect place to promote this new World War II drama. The acclaimed writer, producer e director Christopher Nolan talked about the story, his inspirations, shooting with IMAX cameras, and more.

Here are some excerpts of Mrs. Nolan shared with us:

What made you want to tell the story of the evacuation of DUNKIRK?

Christopher – Like most British people, Dunkirk is a story I’ve grown up with.  I don’t even remember the first time I heard of the events. As kids, we received this very simplified, fairy tale version of what happened there. But, over time, and particular, an experience Emma and I had 20 years ago where we made the crossing with a friend of ours who had a small boat about the same time of year of when the evacuation took place. The crossing was extremely difficult. The Channel was very rough. It felt dangerous, even without bombs dropping on us. So, I came away from that experience with respect and fascination for the people who took part in the real evacuation. As a filmmaker, that’s the kind of thing that makes you want to make a film.

You were determined to make this film look as real as possible, using actual planes of that era, right?

Christopher – Planning the aerial scenes, it was very important for us to try and achieve as much in camera as much as possible. We were able to get real Spitfires, real bombers, and really get the IMAX camera places we were going, and to put the audience in the cockpit. There was a lot of attention to detail and a lot of careful planning. We bought Yak airplanes because they’re a similar size and shape to the Spitfires. It has two cockpits so we had a real pilot flying and the cameraman in the other seat to shoot close-ups. We really wanted to tell this aerial story in a way that we hadn’t seen before.

What was it like shooting a lot of the film with IMAX cameras?

Christopher – I’ve been working with IMAX for about 10 years now. With each film, I try to maximize my use of it. This film felt, more than any other film I’ve made, like I needed to try to immerse the audience in the experience and create a cinema experience, and to take them there. IMAX is the best format to do that. Obviously, it creates production challenges but I think it’s well worth it, the finished product.

What inspired your choice to tell the story from three different perspectives: one by land, one by sea and one by air? What did you hope to gain from those perspectives?

Christopher – What I was hoping to gain was a way of maintaining a subjective storytelling approach but still building up a coherent picture of the larger events at Dunkirk. Everything in the film is intended to be intense, suspenseful and objective with these guys on the beach seeing what’s happening from their points of view. I also wanted to build this bigger picture that requires a view from the air and from the sea, from the people coming over to help with the evacuation. In that way, not let the audience step out of the movie, to step out of the perspective. I didn’t want to cut to generals in rooms with maps. I didn’t want to give the audience knowledge the characters didn’t have, other than through the interaction of three distinctive story threads.

What were your cinematic influences for this film?

Christopher – Creatively, we looked at a lot of suspense films. I really wanted the film to be driven, primarily, through the mechanism of suspense. I think it’s one of the most cinematic film forms, just pure cinema. So, we looked at Hitchcock. The one I point to most is Clouzot’s Wages of Fear, which we honed in on for that language of suspense. I like to cast a pretty wide net in terms of what films I like to show the crew when we start. We looked at a lot of David Lean films in terms of the treatment of landscape; films like Ryan’s Daughter, an extraordinarily visual film.

You casted pop star Harry Styles to play one of the soldiers in this. Did you worry his celebrity might overshadow his co-stars?

Christopher – My job as a director is to see potential in people you are thinking of casting,

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Harry Styles, Aneurin Barnard & Fionn Whitehead (Photo by Warner Bros.)

whether you’re talking about somebody who’s never done a film before like Harry or Fionn or somebody very experienced, like Mark Rylance or Ken Branagh. You have to see the potential for them to do something they’ve never done before. That’s really the ideal. You try to do something where they’ll feel challenged. You can’t worry too much about previous roles like Mark has done or Harry’s celebrity. If we all do our job right, the audience becomes invested in the world we’ve created and take it on those terms.

How did you keep the balance between showing the huge scope of this story and keeping it a very human story?

Christopher – The idea behind the structure of the story and the way in which we’ve told it is really by virtue of trying it on a very human scale, a very intimate scale, and create what I refer to as an intimate epic. I’ve tried to keep it at a very intimate point of view with these stories threads but gradually have them, over the course of the film, build up a cumulative picture of a very large event.

What’s the story about the ticking watch that you hear in the film’s score?

Christopher – The genesis of the track is a recording I made of a watch that I own that I gave to Hans Zimmer (the composer) and we developed sort of a rhythmic language of how we would build up the score to fuse with the picture and create a sense of forward momentum for the film.

Do you have a favorite scene in the movie?

Christopher – For me, there’s a very small moment where there’s a look exchanged between Mark’s character and Tom Glynn-Carney’s character during a key moment. It was something I hadn’t included and overlooked in the script in terms of their responses when it happened. Mark pointed it out to me and he worked with Tom and Barry about what would be happening outside, in terms of the script and what would be happening between the scenes that I’d written. What you see is something that as a director you dream of when you bring on great talents, like Mark and Tom and Harry. You hope for those moments that you didn’t anticipate but they come to define a particular part of the story.

How do you choose your projects?

Christopher – It’s always been about the story. It’s been about finding the story that hooks me where I can find an emotional connection. I’m very simple-minded; I only do one thing at a time. I’m not really good about planning what I’m going to do next. So, I dive in and concentrate on doing one film over the next two or three years. It has to be a story that I feel is going to hook me emotionally over a long period of time and that I can stay enthusiastic about.

 

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DUNKIRK – Interview Harry Styles

Harry Styles with Aneurin Barnard and Fionn Whitehead. (Photo by Warner Bros.)

From filmmaker Christopher Nolan, responsible for success such as Inception and The Dark Knight Trilogy, comes the epic action thriller DUNKIRK, in theaters July 21, 2017. From his own original screenplay, utilizing a mixture of IMAX® and 70mm film to bring the story to the screen. DUNKIRK opens as hundreds of thousands of British and Allied troops are surrounded by enemy forces. Trapped on the beach with their backs to the sea they face an impossible situation as the enemy closes in.

The film’s ensemble cast includes Fionn Whitehead, Tom Glynn-Carney, Jack Lowden, Harry Styles, Aneurin Barnard, James D’Arcy and Barry Keoghan, with Kenneth Branagh, Cillian Murphy, Mark Rylance and Tom Hardy. Produced by Nolan and Emma Thomas, with Jake Myers serving as executive producer. DUNKIRK was filmed on location in France, Holland, the UK and Los Angeles. Warner Bros. Pictures presents a Syncopy Production a film by Christopher Nolan, DUNKIRK.

During the press day at a hangar at the Santa Monica airport, location that we (press) could not disclose during the event, provided the perfect place to promote this new World War II drama. Singer and new upcoming actor Harry Styles spoke about his experience alongside with other cast members, director Christopher Nolan e producer Emma Thomas.

Here are some excerpts of Harry Styles shared with us:

You have a supporting role in this film. Why did you decide to do it instead of holding out for a starring role in some other film?

Harry – When I first spoke with Chris (Noland) about this film, I thought it was something that I would enjoy watching. It’s something I would have been excited to see even if I had absolutely no involvement. But when I spoke with him, I wanted to do whatever I could to be involved with it. I can’t say I thought about it too much other than to see that everyone on Chris’ set was so passionate about it. It’s so infectious. He creates this environment where the cast and crew has one thought: doing their best for him and doing their best for the film, and making it as good as it could possibly be. I don’t think there’s any room to think about too personal like this. Everyone has the same goal, which is to do their part for the film.

What was your awareness of the Dunkirk operation? What research did you do?

Harry – It’s something you learn in school. As Chris has said, it’s told in this very washed-over way. They talk about the end of the war and some of the events after it. But it’s often how pivotal Dunkirk was and the events that came after it. We all feel lucky to be part of something that tells such an important story in a lot more detail than it’s usually told.

How did you prepare for your role? What did you learn from your fellow cast members?

Harry – Being on a set like this, it’s hard not to be always learning, especially when you’re around people you’re a fan of. You just try to soak that up as much as possible. Chris has this way where he’s not really controlling you but he gives you confidence to be as natural as you possibly can. You don’t feel like you’re trying to hit too many notes. At the same time, he never has you overthinking stuff. I just felt very lucky to be on the set of a man, whose work I am a fan of, and working with a group of actors who I’m a fan of their work too. I’m just grateful that I was able to be involved with this.dunkirk_ver2_xlg

What was the most difficult scene physically? Was it difficult being in the hull of that ship shooting for days on end?

Harry – It was terrible. The thing was everyone on set was relatively aware that however tough it got for us, it was nothing compared to what actually happened. The focus we all had was to do our jobs and try to do our part in telling the story. There wasn’t really any room for personal discomfort or complaining. It’s also impossible to complain on a set where the director is going through the exact same thing as you. He’s not in a tent. He’s in the water with you. He’s in the sand with you. He’s cold. He’s the first one on set and the last one to leave. If anyone thought about complaining, they thought, “Yeah, I might not want to do that.”

Given the fact there isn’t a lot of dialogue, what does a note on a Christopher Nolan script look like?

Harry – The thing with Chris’ script is the same as it is across a lot of his other movies. They lend themselves to multiple viewings; you learn more things each time you watch it. I felt the same way when I was reading the script. You learn new things and find new things that and insight within it. Once you get your head around it – the technical stuff – you kind of enjoy it more and more. The more times you read it, it’s amazing.

What was the best one you got?

Harry – Chris kind of creates this world around you where you don’t have to act too much; a lot of it is reacting as much as anyone can possibly help you be in a situation. He creates that for you. It’s not overthinking it or thinking about “acting” too much. Chris really puts you at ease in terms of “say what you need to say” and “don’t overthink it.” If you’re acting, you don’t want to overthink anything. He just creates an environment where you’re not intimidated by the scale of everything that’s going on behind you. He makes you feel comfortable in front of the camera and he doesn’t distract you. And he’s nice.


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READY PLAYER ONE – Warner Releases Synopsis

Warner Bros LOgoFrom filmmaker Steven Spielberg comes the science fiction action adventure Ready Player One, based on Ernest Cline’s bestseller of the same name, which has become a worldwide phenomenon.

The film is set in 2045, with the world on the brink of chaos and collapse. But the people have found salvation in the OASIS, an expansive virtual reality universe created by the brilliant and eccentric James Halliday, played by Mark Rylance. When Halliday dies, he leaves his immense fortune to the first person to find a digital Easter egg he has hidden somewhere in the OASIS, sparking a contest that grips the entire world. When an unlikely young hero named Wade Watts, played by Tye Sheridan, decides to join the contest, he is hurled into a breakneck, reality-bending treasure hunt through a fantastical universe of mystery, discovery and danger.

Screenplay by Zak Penn and Ernest Cline. Ready Player One was produced by Spielberg, Donald De Line, Kristie Macosko Krieger and Dan Farah; with Adam Somner, Daniel Lupi, Chris DeFaria and Bruce Berman serving as executive producers.

Aside from Oscar winner Mark Rylance and Tye Sheridan, the film stars Ben Mendelsohn, T.J. Miller, and Simon Pegg.

Behind the scenes, three-time Oscar winner Spielberg reunited his creative team from Bridge of Spies, including Oscar-winning director of photography Janusz Kaminski, Oscar-winning production designer Adam Stockhausen, Oscar-winning editor Michael Kahn, and costume designer Kasia Walicka-Maimone. The music is by Oscar-nominated composer Alan Silvestri.

Warner Bros. Pictures and Amblin Entertainment present, in association with Village Roadshow Pictures, an Amblin Production, a De Line Pictures Production, a Steven Spielberg Film. The film is slated for release on March 30, 2018, the film will be distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company, and in select territories by Village Roadshow Pictures.


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THE DUNKIRK VR EXPERIENCE

SAVE EVERY BREATH: THE DUNKIRK VR EXPERIENCE got the breath on July 7!!!

Warner Bros. Pictures, in partnership with Microsoft, Intel and Dell, has created Save Every Breath: The Dunkirk VR Experience (VRE), and is available on multiple virtual reality platforms, at dunkirkmovie.com/vr

The pulse-pounding 360-degree short film immerses the viewer in the world of Christopher Nolan’s epic action thriller DUNKIRK. Through three tightly woven sequences, the VRE offers a tantalizing taste of the much-anticipated film, in which 400,000 Allied soldiers are trapped on the beach of Dunkirk, France, with their backs to the sea as the enemy closes in.

Created by Practical Magic, the VRE features specially created original content that thrusts viewers into each of the movie’s three key perspectives -land, sea and air – where they experience firsthand the race against time to survive under enemy fire. The twisting time frames of the scenes mirror the non-linear structure of the circuitous time scales in Nolan’s movie.

The virtual reality experience takes your breath away, submerging you underwater in the channel, surrounded by danger; then taking you to the skies, piloting an RAF Spitfire; and finally onto the beach, one of hundreds of thousands of trapped Allied soldiers awaiting their fate.

Nolan directed DUNKIRK from his own original screenplay, utilizing a mixture of IMAX® and 65mm film to bring the story to the screen. DUNKIRK opens as hundreds of thousands of British and Allied troops are surrounded by enemy forces. Trapped on the beach with their backs to the sea they face an impossible situation as the enemy closes in.

The film’s ensemble cast includes Fionn Whitehead, Tom Glynn-Carney, Jack Lowden, Harry Styles, Aneurin Barnard, James D’Arcy and Barry Keoghan, with Kenneth Branagh, Cillian Murphy, Mark Rylance and Tom Hardy. Produced by Nolan and Emma Thomas, with Jake Myers serving as executive producer.

DUNKIRK was filmed on location in France, Holland, the UK and Los Angeles. Warner Bros. Pictures presents a Syncopy Production a film by Christopher Nolan, DUNKIRK.

DUNKIRK opens in conventional theatres and IMAX® on July 21.

 


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Spielberg, Rylance, Barnhill and Wilton chatted about The BFG

the-bfg-posterThe Disney animation The BFG (abbreviation of Big Friendly Giant) directed by Steven Spielberg, is based on the 1982 classic by Roald Dahl and tells the story of an orphan, Sophie, played by newcomer Ruby Barnhill, who finds a giant whom she calls BFG, played by Oscar winner Mark Rylance. He takes her to the Giants Country, where she discovers what he does for a living, that he is the smallest giant, and the joy of having a BIG friend.

Now, think Disney, Steven Spielberg and Roald Dahl, I can’t think the best and creative mix of essential ingredients to surely result in a successful box office. This is the first film that the acclaimed filmmaker makes with the studio.

Some journalists, including myself, recently had the chance to talk to Steven Spielberg, Ruby Barnhill, Mark Rylance and Penelope Wilton on roundtables during the press day to promote this new release. They gave us the scoop on the main roles, advances in technology that made the movie possible, the cast on the set, and the first fart scene directed by Spielberg. Here are some facts I got. Let’s check out them out.

Technology

Steven Spielberg spoke about technology and finding the balance between effects and the heart of the film. “Well, I think that the whole nature of my approach to The BFG was to be able to do both. Was to be able to use technology to advance the heart and create a flawless transposition between the genius of Mark Rylance to the genius of WETA, as they were able to digitally translate Mark’s soul on film in the character of The BFG. And so all the work we did was to get back to basics. I knew Mark was going to really knock this out of the ballpark, but I didn’t want the ball to land at the end of a motion-capture volume. I wanted the ball to land in the lap of the audience. I think WETA paid more careful attention to how to preserve what Mark had given us on the day. Their artists did an amazing job translating Mark. There’s about 95 percent of what Mark gave me and Ruby on the screen now. And that’s because technology today allowed us to do it. Five years ago, we could not have made BFG this way.”

Director Steven Spielberg, actress Ruby Barnhill and actor Mark Rylance arrive on the red carpet for the US premiere of Disney's "The BFG," directed and produced by Steven Spielberg. A giant sized crowd lined the streets of Hollywood Boulevard to see stars arrive at the El Capitan Theatre. "The BFG" opens in U.S. theaters on July 1, 2016, the year that marks the 100th anniversary of Dahl's birth, at the El Capitan Theatre on June 21, 2016 in Hollywood, California.  (Photo by Jesse Grant/Getty Images for Disney) *** Local Caption *** Steven Spielberg; Ruby Barnhill; Mark Rylance

Director Steven Spielberg, actress Ruby Barnhill and actor Mark Rylance.  (Photo by Jesse Grant/Getty Images for Disney) 

Story

“What really appealed to me was the fact that the protagonist was a girl. Not a boy. And it was a really strong girl. And the protagonist was going to allow us at a certain point to believe that four feet tall can completely outrank a twenty-five feet giant. I got very excited that this was going to be a little girl’s story and that her courage and her values were going to, in a way, turn the Cowardly Lion into the brave hero at the end, which is what she turns The BFG into”, said Spielberg.

Casting Barnhill

“When I saw Ruby’s reading I went crazy because I’d been looking for over half a year—actually longer. Over eight months I’d been looking,” Spielberg said. He flew her to Berlin where they were finalizing shooting for Bridge of Spies and had her speak to his wife Kate Capshaw first. (Side note: he’s seen about 150 casting tapes from all over the world at that point, and he and Capshaw had agreed that they had to meet Barnhill).

HOLLYWOOD, CA - JUNE 21:  Actress Ruby Barnhill arrives on the red carpet for the US premiere of Disney's "The BFG," directed and produced by Steven Spielberg. A giant sized crowd lined the streets of Hollywood Boulevard to see stars arrive at the El Capitan Theatre. "The BFG" opens in U.S. theaters on July 1, 2016, the year that marks the 100th anniversary of Dahl's birth, at the El Capitan Theatre on June 21, 2016 in Hollywood, California.  (Photo by Jesse Grant/Getty Images for Disney) *** Local Caption *** Ruby Barnhill

Actress Ruby Barnhill arrives on the red carpet for the US premiere of Disney’s “The BFG” (Photo by Jesse Grant/Getty Images for Disney)

Motion-capture character

The Oscar winner Mark Rylance told us about his first motion-capture character. “I had no idea what this would look like and I thought a lot about whether or not I should ask Steven whether I should be involved in the input, but I thought, he’ll know what’s right.”

Rylance added, “I tried to, but they’re all so busy. I tried to get through to Andy Serkis, but it’s obviously such a big thing right now that he’s so busy. Even his friend, who was trying to get through to him for me… said, ‘He never calls me back!’”

Rylance also explained how much she wanted Barnhill to be on set with him. “She makes me laugh and moves me in a totally different way. The film is about a kind of friendship between these two. I think we should always be together. So he did that. From then on we always worked together… in the afternoons we’d go to her set next door—this table would be much larger than this room. And these props would be six foot high, and there she’d be, standing in scale. And now the camera would be there…and I’d be up a high tower…to get the eyesight.”

Fart scene, filming the whizzpopper scene

When asked about the scene, Spielberg laughed and said, “Yeah, it took me a long time. I don’t know. I guess I’m kind of modest when it comes to flatulence. Except when it’s being done by either giants or corgis. I’ve gotten over my modesty.”

Penelope Wilton added, “It was hard work, that scene, because each of us had to do our own take on the farting… mine went on forever! I can’t think why—he never said ‘cut’ for ages! At the end, I was practically pink in the face!”

HOLLYWOOD, CA - JUNE 21:  Actress Penelope Wilton arrives on the red carpet for the US premiere of Disney's "The BFG," directed and produced by Steven Spielberg. A giant sized crowd lined the streets of Hollywood Boulevard to see stars arrive at the El Capitan Theatre. "The BFG" opens in U.S. theaters on July 1, 2016, the year that marks the 100th anniversary of Dahl's birth, at the El Capitan Theatre on June 21, 2016 in Hollywood, California.  (Photo by Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images for Disney) *** Local Caption *** Penelope Wilton

Actress Penelope Wilton (Photo by Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images for Disney)

The film also stars Jermaine Clement, Rebecca Hall, Bill Hader and Rafe Spall. It was written by Melissa Mathison who passed away last November and features a score from John Williams.

HOLLYWOOD, CA - JUNE 21:  Composer John Williams (L) and director Steven Spielberg arrive on the red carpet for the US premiere of Disney's "The BFG," directed and produced by Steven Spielberg. A giant sized crowd lined the streets of Hollywood Boulevard to see stars arrive at the El Capitan Theatre. "The BFG" opens in U.S. theaters on July 1, 2016, the year that marks the 100th anniversary of Dahl's birth, at the El Capitan Theatre on June 21, 2016 in Hollywood, California.  (Photo by Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images for Disney) *** Local Caption *** John Williams; Steven Spielberg

Composer John Williams (L) and director Steven Spielberg (Photo by Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images for Disney)

 

The BFG is now playing! #TheBFG

 

On a side note – About Meeting and being in the same room as Steven Spielberg: What can I say? Sitting down with him and newcomer actress Ruby Barnhill last week during the press day, I found myself in the rare position of being somewhat at a loss for words, nervous, emotional…never felt that way before, he is a genius! The acclaimed director is one of the warmest and welcoming person I’ve ever met, especially for someone whose work has been such a huge part of our daily lives and don’t forget to mention his success The roundtable was casual, free and caring. I was not able to take his pictures or one with him, but I have that image right here in mind for the rest of live.

 


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Celebrating 100 years of Roald Dahl

Roald Dahl (1916 – 2016) – 100th Anniversary

These are the wonderful works of Roald Dahl that have made it to the big screen. Everything from WILLY WONKA AND THE CHOCOLATE FACTORY and THE WITCHES to MATILDA and JAMES AND THE GIANT PEACH! Let’s check it out the movie poster.

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Charlie

Matilda

James and The Giant Peach

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The Witches

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The talents of three of the world’s greatest storytellers – Roald Dahl, Walt Disney and Steven Spielberg – finally unite to bring Dahl’s beloved classic The BFG to life. Directed by Spielberg, Disney’s “The BFG” tells the imaginative story of a young girl and the Giant who introduces her to the wonders and perils of Giant Country.

The BFG opens in theaters July 1st.