💣🌵 @thehundreds x @officiallooney • The Hundreds x Looney Tunes collab is almost here!! The whole collection will be available from 8am tomorrow morning at @thehundreds.uk web store & all UK stockists. Set those alarms ⏰💥BEEP BEEP! 📸 @robbklassen 👤 @dagsen
Hold the Phone!
The Loch Ness Monster is a huge improvement over the previous two instalments and I thoroughly enjoyed it. To start the animation was probably the best since Alien Invaders with every scene being fully realised and some even being incredibly memorable. The final design of the monster is also insane, it’s so intricately detailed and well crafted that it’s easily the best looking villain yet. The story, although predictable, is straight forward and didn’t require unnecessary exposition or weird narrative beats just to keep the story interesting. Although the film had a couple montage they weren’t irritating but rather quite tense, a certain chase scene between the monster, Shaggy and Scooby was very memorable and well thought out, a scene in which they both ride down the side of a mountain in the wing of a castle was such a crazy-intense scene that I surely won’t forget it.
However the film stumbles towards its end, I wasn’t sure wether I’d give three and a half stars or three but after watching the ending I clearly made my decision. The culprit was very predictable but also after having caused thousands of pounds of damages you’d assume she’d be taken into custody but rather they all forgive and forget; this took me way too far out of my experience and I could barely enjoy the final five minutes. Also the entire story is otherwise too simple, this is only a nit pick as after the previous two instalments it was a good idea to step back to the basics somewhat but other spectators won’t have watched the previous six films as I have and so won’t have that context going into the film, so they themselves might otherwise find The Loch Ness Monster a but lacklustre.
However The Loch Ness Monster is enjoyable and is another step in the right direction and with great animation I’m sure others will find enjoyment here, although maybe on a surface level alone. ⭐️⭐️⭐️
Dolores Costello (1905 – 1979) was an American🇺🇸 stage and film star who was one of the leading stars of the late '20s and early '30s, but is probably best remembered today as @drewbarrymore Drew Barrymore's grandmother. She was born on September 17, 1905 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and was of Irish and German descent. She was the daughter of the then known stage actor Maurice Costello (1877 – 1950). Dolores gave her screen debut as a child actress in 1909 in the supporting role of a fairy in her father`s production A Midsummer Night's Dream (1909) for the Vitagraph Film Company. For six or seven years she was professional model in New York for top illustrators including the noted fashion designer James Montgomery Flagg (1877 – 1960), who turned her into the most sought after and celebrated model of the time and described her beauty as the most perfect for his illustrations. She made her stage debut in 1922 on Broadway @broadwaycom as a dancer in George White (1891 – 1968)'s Scandals. With her sister Helen as chorines (The George White Girls) celebrated a great success in a joint dance number in George White Scandals of 1924. The success brought contract with the company Warner Brothers Studios @wbpictures and she move to Hollywood. The breakthrough to the movie star Dolores Costello had in 1926 when John Barrymore (1882 – 1942) hired her as the leading lady for The Sea Beast under the direction of Millard Webb (1893 – 1935), becoming Warner Brothers' highest grossing film. In the same year she was named one of the WAMPAS Baby Stars, and had acquired the nickname "The Goddess of the Silver Screen". Dolores became the biggest female star of the studio. Her last notable film as a actress was The Magnificent Ambersons (1942) by Orson Welles (1915 – 1985), one of the great films of the 20th century (it was her last big role and the most famous role today). She died from emphysema in Fallbrook, California, on March 1, 1979. Dolores Costello has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame @officialhollywoodwalkoffame for her contributions to Motion Pictures, at 1645 Vine Street.
It is To Laugh! | Chuck Jones "It Is to Laugh!” is a new release, created from an original oil painting by Chuck Jones in celebration of his birthday on September 21, from the 1958 animation short, “Robin Hood Daffy.” 📌 What scene makes you laugh? 👉 DM for art inquiries
I remember my last day at my (3rd different) Jr. High school in Nebraska.
It was rough. I had just settled into a great friends group, but we were due to move... again.
I got off the bus heavy hearted and angry.
My 13 year old brain didn’t have the foresight to know we needed to move as a family.
My dad had this DVD qued-up waiting for me that night.
Half way through it the anger, energy and struggle of this live concert helped more so than I ever realized.
Many years later with my 27 year old mentality I can be thankful for this set. Even after 14 years this music can still help to mend my soul and light a fire within it.
More new Production Design work!
What a fun project! Knocked this out over a weekend this summer. How fun is this?! Shot on location in Nashville, TN.
Director: Jeff Venable
Producer: Ben Skipworth
PM: Jessie Skipworth
Producer Assist: Kristina Moss
AD: Bo Armstrong
DP: Nyk Allen
Movi: Colin Noel
1st AC: Rocky Linderman
2nd AC: Maria Valletta
DIT: Alison Goedde
Gaffer: Paul Williams
Key Grip: Johnny Gerhart
Swing: Tyler Manuel
Grip: Jimmy Naples
Production Designer: Marcus Cooley
Art Assist: Sarah Jensen
On Set Dresser: Ryan Rowe
Art PA: Kelly Courtney
MUA: Kirsten Kelly
Stylist: Tiffany Gilford
Playback PA: Drew Swisher
PA: Ross Norton
PA: Maria de Guzman
PA: Kenneth Anthony
PA: Jacqueline Justice
BTS: Edgar Evan
At Warner Brothers for a big pitch meeting. Almost got run over by a tram full of tourists who were disappointed that I wasn’t anybody famous. 😂 Taking deep breaths to quiet my nerves, I saw this plaque outside the building. Whether we set up this tv project or not, how cool is it that this Korean immigrant girl, who was once in ESL classes, gets to be in the room where it happens. Feeling starstruck.