Tag Archives: FILM

My Life in the Art Department in Los Angeles

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As a new contributor to Art DepartMENTAL, I will be covering the Art department scene in Los Angeles in greater detail as the months go on. Rose and I thought it would be a good idea to start off with a little bit about myself and my work in the art department through a Q&A. So without further delay, Rose asked and I answered…

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Filed under Advice, Art Department, Behind the Scenes, Film Industry, Question & Answer

Art DepartMENTAL @ TIFF ’11

Tomorrow the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival officially starts its 36th year fully settled in its new home, the TIFF Bell Lightbox. This year it is 11 days from Sept 8-18 and will showcase 339 films- 258 features and 81 shorts. It is the largest public festival in the world and I would say second in popularity only to Cannes. Even the Guardian thinks Venice is scared of Toronto’s new found prowess.

I have been attending the festival for the past 8 years and every year I look forward to it more and more. This is the first year I will be going to TIFF as an Industry member and this has me more excited (and nervous) than ever before. I’m looking forward to networking and continuing my journey to learn this business inside and out. I know a lot of you out there have never been to TIFF or any film festival like it and do not understand all of the hype and hoopla associated with the festival. It’s hard to describe it but it’s sort of like an amusement park run in celebration of the beauty and transcendence of the moving image. To those who love cinema it’s Christmas in September. One film after another of the very best this World has to offer not to mention the electric vibe the city of Toronto has when it’s glowing in the TIFF spotlight.

Like last year I will be live tweeting again (@artdepartmental) from the festival and be sure to follow the TIFF hashtag #TIFF11 to get the inside scoop on what’s hot, what’s not and what’s being bought.

Programme, schedules & hooch during my 16 hour wait for TIFF tickets.

New this year, I will be posting a daily TIFF Diary for the 11 days of the festival letting you know what’s happening at the festival and my general experience as I attend approximately 40 movies in addition to panels, seminars, and parties. To stay updated you can bookmark Art DepartMENTAL, like us on Facebook, or you can subscibe via email or our RSS feed. As always I will try my best to cover the very best of the fest in production design glory. I hope you will come along for the ride!

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Are you attending TIFF ’11? If you are too far to attend, which films playing at TIFF’11 are you anxious to see or hear more about?

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Rose XO.
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Filed under Awards Season, Behind the Scenes, Exclusive, Film Industry, Toronto International Film Festival

HUMP DAY QUOTE DAY: Film

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Today’s Hump Day Quote Day theme is Film. You can check out last week’s theme, Ambition, here. The next quote theme will be Ability.

Source: Erica Iris Simmons

Film. Now here’s a subject I know a little something about. Sometimes I feel like all I do is eat, breathe, and sleep film. Particularly during awards season when I am busy working on a film or television show, then spending all my free time trying to consume all the films in contention, add to that researching and writing about film and production design for this blog- I end up feeling all filmed out. Yesterday I asked myself during a moment of exasperation, “How did this happen? How did this artistic medium swallow me whole?” There are many answers to those questions which I won’t go into here but I will say that when I think about it, I don’t regret any of it. I’d be aloof without it. The thing about cinema is that it is the one form of expression that encompasses all other forms of expression. How could we not fall madly in love with it? So today I am celebrating the passion for film and embracing its hold over me. Below are the quotes I find best describe the power of film.

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What is saved in the cinema when it achieves art is a spontaneous continuity with all mankind. It is not an art of the princes or the bourgeoisie. It is popular and vagrant. In the sky of the cinema people learn what they might have been and discover what belongs to them apart from their single lives.

- John Berger

Film as dream, film as music. No form of art goes beyond ordinary consciousness as film does, straight to our emotions, deep into the twilight room of the soul. A little twitch in our optic nerve, a shock effect: twenty-four illuminated frames a second, darkness in between, the optic nerve incapable of registering darkness.

- Ingmar Bergman

Film is more than the twentieth-century art. It’s another part of the twentieth-century mind. It’s the world seen from inside. We’ve come to a certain point in the history of film. If a thing can be filmed, the film is implied in the thing itself. This is where we are. The twentieth century is on film. You have to ask yourself if there’s anything about us more important than the fact that we’re constantly on film, constantly watching ourselves.

- Don Delillo

A film is — or should be — more like music than like fiction. It should be a progression of moods and feelings.

- Stanley Kubrick

If I’d have gone to art school, or stayed in anthropology, I probably would have ended up back in film … Mostly I just followed my inner feelings and passions … and kept going to where it got warmer and warmer, until it finally got hot … Everybody has talent. It’s just a matter of moving around until you’ve discovered what it is.

- George Lucas

The cinema is not an art which films life: the cinema is something between art and life. Unlike painting and literature, the cinema both gives to life and takes from it, and I try to render this concept in my films. Literature and painting both exist as art from the very start; the cinema doesn’t.

- Jean-Luc Godard

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If you work in the film or television industry: What made you want to make films or television? If you don’t work in the industry: Why do you love film? To all: What makes a film great?
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Rose Lagace | @artdepartmental

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PROGRAMMER’S CHOICE: Great Art Direction at TIFF ’10

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I asked 5 TIFF Programmers via Twitter to recommend their favourite films with the best art direction at the Toronto International Film Festival this year and to my delight, they answered!

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@artdepartmental: “Which films have the best art direction this year at #tiff10 ?”

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Cameron Bailey

Co-Director and Programmer of the Toronto International Film Festival

@cameron_tiff: “For great art direction at #TIFF10 try LITTLE SISTER, THE HOUSEMAID, BLACK SWAN, NEVER LET ME GO, MADE IN DAGENHAM”

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LITTLE SISTER


Little Sister- Feature Film (2010)

Director: Richard Bowen | Production Designer: Zhai Tao

Film Description: “Based on one of the earliest versions of the beloved story of Cinderella comes a beautifully crafted film filled with wonder and magic that reveals the Chinese origins of this widely known fairy tale.”

Official Film Trailer: Watch the trailer on the TIFF website.

Programme: Sprockets Family Zone | Country: China, USA | Runtime: 96 min

OF NOTE: Little Sister was also recommended by Jane Schoettle (@jane_tiff) for great art direction at TIFF ’10. See below.


THE HOUSEMAID


Director: Im Sang-soo | Production Designer: Lee Ha-jun

Film Description: “In this erotic thriller, the housemaid of an upper-class family becomes entangled in a dangerous tryst. A satirical look at class structure, reminiscent of the work of Claude Chabrol, this sexy soap opera is a story of revenge and retribution.”

Programme: Gala Presentations | Country: South Korea | Runtime: 107 min


BLACK SWAN


Director: Darren Aronofsky | Production Designer: Thérèse DePrez | Art Director: David Stein | Set Decorator: Tora Peterson

Film Description: “A psychological thriller set in the world of New York City ballet, Black Swan stars Natalie Portman as Nina, a featured dancer who finds herself locked in a web of competitive intrigue with a new rival at the company. Black Swan takes a thrilling and at times terrifying journey through the psyche of a young ballerina whose starring role as the duplicitous swan queen turns out to be a part for which she becomes frighteningly perfect. Black Swan also stars Vincent Cassel, Mila Kunis, Barbara Hershey and Winona Ryder.”

Programme: Gala Presentations | Country: USA | Runtime: 103 min


NEVER LET ME GO

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Director: Mark Romanek | Production Designer: Mark Digby | Art Director: Paul Cripps | Set Decorator: Michelle Day

Film Description: “Kathy (Carey Mulligan), Tommy (Andrew Garfield) and Ruth (Keira Knightley) spent their childhood at a seemingly idyllic boarding school. When they leave the shelter of the school, the terrible truth of their fate is revealed and they must confront the deep feelings of love, jealousy and betrayal that threaten to pull them apart.”

Programme: Special Presentations | Country: United Kingdom | Runtime: 103 min

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MADE IN DAGENHAM


Director: Nigel Cole | Production Designer: Andrew McAlpine | Art Director: Grant Armstrong | Set Decorator: Anna Lynch-Robinson

Film Description: “Sally Hawkins stars as Rita O’Grady, the catalyst for the 1968 Ford Dagenham strike by 187 sewing machinists which led to the advent of the Equal Party Act. Working in extremely impoverished conditions for long, arduous hours, the women at the Ford Dagenham plant finally lose their patience when they are reclassified as “unskilled.” With humour, common sense and courage, they take on their corporate paymasters, an increasingly belligerent local community, and finally the government itself. The film also stars Bob Hoskins, Miranda Richardson, Geraldine James and Rosamund Pike.”

Programme: Special Presentations | Country: United Kingdom | Runtime: 113 min

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Giovanna Fulvi

Asian Programmer for the Toronto International Film Festival

@giovanna_tiff: “Anpo is a hidden gem at #tiff10. One of the hottest topics in Japan and has stunning art direction.”

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ANPO

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Director: Linda Hoaglund 

Film Description: “ANPO depicts resistance to U.S. military bases in Japan through an electrifying collage of paintings and photographs, as well as animated, narrative and documentary films by Japan’s foremost contemporary artists.”

Programme: Real to Reel | Country: Japan, USA | Runtime: 89 min

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Jane Schoettle

International Programmer of the Toronto International Film Festival

@jane_tiff:#tiff10 To best art direction picks question: Look, Stranger;Wasted On The Young;Easy A; Little Sister; Blame;–all good choices!”

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LOOK, STRANGER

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Director: Arielle Javitch | Production Designer: Nevena Mijuskovic | Art Director: Gus Powell | Set Decorator: Predrag Petrovic

Film Description: “An elegant, spare and powerful telling of one young woman’s journey through a wartorn landscape in an effort to get back home.”

Official Trailer: None Found. More photos here.

Programme: Discovery | Country: USA | Runtime: 83 min

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WASTED ON THE YOUNG

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Wasted on the Young Feature Film- 2010

Director: Ben C. Lucas | Production Designer: Sam Hobbs

Film Description: “When a high school party goes dangerously off the rails, one teenager finds that revenge is just a computer click away. Wasted on the Young plays like a cross between Gus Van Sant’s Elephant and the upper-crust teen drama of Gossip Girl. Visually innovative, deeply disturbing and boundary-pushing in both content and form, Ben C. Lucas’s debut feature explores the dangerous possibilities of social networking, as practiced with both cruelty and cunning by high schoolers on the verge of adulthood.”

Official Trailer: None Found. More photos here.

Programme: Discovery | Country: Australia | Runtime: 97 min


EASY A

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Director: Will Gluck | Production Designer: Marcia Hinds | Art Director: Bo Johnson | Set Decorator: Karen Agresti

Film Description: “After a little white lie about losing her virginity gets out, a clean-cut high school girl (Emma Stone) sees her life paralleling Hester Prynne’s in The Scarlet Letter, which she is currently studying in school – until she decides to use the rumour mill to advance her social and financial standing.”

Programme: Special Presentations | Country: USA | Runtime: 93 min

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BLAME

Director: Michael Henry | Production Designer: Clayton Jauncey | Art Director: Emma Fletcher

Film Description: “A group of young vigilantes seeking revenge for a sexual betrayal fall far from grace. When the truth is out, they find themselves on the dark side of justice.”

Programme: Discovery | Country: Australia | Runtime: 89 min

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Agata Smoluch Del Sorbo

Co-Programmer of Canadian Features for the Toronto International Film Festival

@agata_tiff: “Lots of good ones. check out YOU ARE HERE, HEARTBEATS, INCENDIES, CRYING OUT and DAYDREAM NATION from the Canadian line up.”

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YOU ARE HERE

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Director: Daniel Cockburn | Production Designer: Nazgol Goshtasbpour | Art Director: Stephanie Chris | Set Decorator: Sophia Chirovsky

Film Description: You Are Here is a smartly-crafted commentary on our modern day existence. Comprised of interconnected mini-narratives, the film’s characters find themselves trapped in bizarre social experiments of their own making. The film features Tracy Wright and Nadia Litz.”

Programme: Canada First! | Country: Canada | Runtime: 78 min

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HEARTBEATS

(LES AMOURS IMAGINAIRES)


Director: Xavier Dolan | Production Designer: Xavier Dolan

Film Description: “Wunderkind filmmaker Xavier Dolan returns with his second feature – a sophisticated comedy about close friends, Francis and Marie, who pursue their mutual obsession with a young man. As they face off in competition, cracks in their friendship begin to appear with both comic and tragic results.”

Programme: Special Presentations | Country: Canada | Runtime: 102 min

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INCENDIES


Director: Denis Villeneuve | Production Designer: André-Line Beauparlant

Film Description: “After their mother Nawal’s death, twins Simon and Jeanne embark on a journey to the Middle East that shines a disturbing light on their mother’s past and culminates in a shocking revelation. Based on the acclaimed play by Wajdi Mouawad and directed by Genie and Jutra award-winner Denis Villeneuve (Polytechnique).”

Programme: Special Presentations | Country: Canada/France | Runtime: 130 min

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CRYING OUT

(À L’ORIGINE D’UN CRI)

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Director: Robin Aubert | Production Designer: David Pelletier

Film Description: “Three generations of men from the same family drunkenly careen across the Québécois countryside in an emotionally powerful journey through the past from one of Québec’s most intriguing young filmmakers.”

Programme: Contemporary World Cinema | Country: Canada | Runtime: 115 min

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DAYDREAM NATION


Director: Mike Goldbach | Production Designer: Renee Read

Film Description: “Seventeen year-old Caroline Wexler (Kat Dennings) has just moved to a tiny, nowhere town where an industrial fire burns ceaselessly and a serial killer is claiming young victims. When Caroline realizes she has nothing in common with the permanently stoned kids that populate her new school, she pursues the one person she connects with — her handsome young teacher, Mr. Anderson (Josh Lucas). A bizarre love triangle ensues between Caroline, Mr. Anderson, and a stoner classmate (Reece Thompson). A mash up of genres and tones, Daydream Nation is a coming of age story for the 21st century.”

Programme: Canada First! | Country: Canada | Runtime: 98 min

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Colin Geddes

Midnight Madness, Real to Real, Visions, and Vanguard Programmer for the Toronto International Film Festival

(AKA- Programmer of everything, creepy, shocking, gross and awesome)

@mmadnesstiff: “Best art direction of my picks?  BUNRAKU is pretty rad as is RED NIGHTS. A HORRIBLE WAY TO DIE also worth noting #TIFF10

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BUNRAKU

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Director: Guy Moshe | Production Designer: Chris Farmer | Set Decorator: Malcolm Stone

Film Description: “In a world with no guns, a mysterious drifter (Josh Hartnett), a young samurai and a bartender (Woody Harrelson) plot revenge against a ruthless leader (Ron Perlman) and his army of thugs, headed by nine diverse and deadly assassins. This visually stunning film is filled with uniquely choreographed action sequences of a new style that melds east with west and old school with new. The film also stars Demi Moore.”

Official Trailer: None Found. More photos here.

Programme: Midnight Madness | Country: USA | Runtime: 118 min

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RED NIGHTS

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Director: Julien Carbon & Laurent Courtiaud | Production Designer: Horace Ma

Film Description: “This shocking debut by director duo Carbon and Courtiaud is a seductive cat-and-mouse thriller set in Hong Kong, about a woman’s obsessive desire to own a rare object that hides a deadly and perverse secret.”

Programme: Midnight Madness | Country: Hong Kong/China/France Runtime: 98 min

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A HORRIBLE WAY TO DIE

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Director: Adam Wingard

Film Description: “When a serial killer escapes from prison, the dangerous past of a young woman dealing with alcoholic rehab quickly begins to catch up with her.”

Programme: Vanguard | Country: USA | Runtime: 85 min

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Will you be attending any of these films? Do you agree with the programmers based on the trailers and photos? Which do you think looks like it has the best art direction? Which films are you looking forward to?


Rose XO.

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Filed under Art Direction, Production Design, Recommendations, Toronto International Film Festival

SHAMELESS PLUG III: At Home By Myself… With You

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Official Premiere of

“At Home By Myself… With You”

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It’s official. “At Home By Myself… With You” has a distributor. Thank you Mongrel Media for having such impeccable taste in Canadian and International filmmaking. We now also have our official poster and our official trailer and our official ads in Now Magazine and Eye Weekly. To make this all even more official we are starting our theatrical run at the fantastic Royal Cinema here in Toronto at College and Clinton (which also has one of the most fabulous marquees in all of Toronto). So PLEASE, PLEASE, PLEASE join in the fun and come see “At Home By Myself… With You” at the Royal if you live anywhere near Toronto or will be visiting from March 5-11. You can find dates and times, further news about the film, and ways to request the film in a theatre near you, at the Pocket Change Website where all of this began.

I fell in love with the script and I would have begged to work on this movie had they not asked me to do it first. Now I’ve fallen in love with this film. People keep telling me, “Well you have to like it since you worked on it.” The answer is always, “NO, actually, I don’t.” I have absolutely hated some projects I’ve worked on and wouldn’t recommend them to anyone let alone inform people I actually worked on such nonsense. Even if I like my work in a project I am pretty honest and I do not endorse films I don’t genuinely believe in. So having said that I will admit that I definitely fit the key demographic of the film, not to say that men won’t like it, but I’ve found in my experience men usually write off romantic comedies before they even watch them. It is a romantic comedy with a heart of gold and is cute as can be without being annoying or stupid. I love chick flicks BUT I downright loathe bad chick flicks (“27 Dresses”, “Valentine’s Day”, “When in Rome”, “The Ugly Truth”, “He’s Just Not That Into You”). “At Home By Myself… With You” fits into the good chick flick scenario (“Bridget Jones’ Diary”, “When Harry Met Sally”, “Lovely and Amazing”, “Shopgirl”, and most recently “Adam”). In my opinion I would most liken AHBMWY to “Adam” which was a small independent film out of NYC which did very well last year at Sundance and went on to be the indie darling of 2009. If you haven’t seen it I highly recommend it. Perhaps watch “Adam” and then come out to the Royal March 5-11 and see AHBMWY. It’s the perfect double bill and probably the most perfect date night choice out there in Toronto this coming weekend.

SO… now that I’ve talked this film up to pieces I think you should take a look at the fantastic new trailer. The trailer only begins to tell you what the film is about. I would attempt my own synopsis of the film but I think I’d give too much away. Just watch:

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Go see it and support extraordinary independent Canadian Cinema! You’ll thank me for it later. I swear.

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Rose XO.

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Filed under Recommendations, Shameless Plug

Good, Cheap, OR Fast?

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Producers and PM’s Take Note:

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I don’t serve option #3 willingly and I don’t think you should either.

A 1st AD said to me recently to try and calm me down after shit hit the fan, “It’s just a film. Who cares?” Well sir… I care. I’m sorry I do. Even if the film is an absolute terrible piece of crap, I care. It’s my job to care and if I am going into a film trying to serve you option #3 I may win the battle but I’ve lost the war. I can’t control the rest of the crews choices but I can control mine. I don’t understand the mentality of happily making a ‘B’ movie. I understand that not every movie can be Oscar-bait or even great Indie-fare but that should not stop us from treating it like a great film. The audience deserves better and we are there to give them better.

I live in a series of contracted fantasies and I am happy living this way. BUT… when those fantasies become a series of bedraggled imaginings done by people who couldn’t care less one way or the other about the quality of the project then I have to wash my hands of it and wonder if I am in the wrong industry. What kills me is that I don’t think I am. And so it goes… the ups and downs of the industry.

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To the people who are fighting the good fight in the battles of producing beautiful films, I salute you.

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Rose XO.

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SHAMELESS PLUG: At Home By Myself… With You

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World Premiere of

“At Home By Myself… With You”

at Vancouver International Film Festival!

Oct 6, 2009 @ 4pm & Oct 8, 2009 @ 6:45pm

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At Home poster

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Tomorrow, October 6, 2009 marks the World Premiere at the Vancouver International Film Festival (VIFF) of a film I production designed and care deeply about. PLEASE, if you are in Vancouver October 6th or 8th, go check out the feature film, “At Home By Myself… With You.” I can personally guarantee you will not regret it. It’s the best script I’ve ever read and had the absolute privilege to work on.

VIFF describes the film:

“Romy Scott is afraid of lobsters, closed boxes, kissing, and storms. But her biggest fear is of going outside because every time she does, something bad happens. Choosing not to go outside ever again, Romy constructs a new life inside her apartment and figures out how to negotiate her debilitating fears by using the help of her close acquaintances. But when her most important helper- an old lady across the hall- kicks the bucket, Romy is suddenly left on the doorstep of facing her fears. Things go from bad to worse when the old lady’s nomadic nephew arrives to squat in the empty apartment. Their initial mutual aggravation quickly leads to friendship and incredulously, Romy begins to conquer her fears one by one with his help. As they fall for each other Romy finds herself at a crossroads; the man she loves is by nature a man on the go.”

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This was such a great film to work on and the result is so unbelievably rewarding I hope you guys are all afforded the chance to see this diamond in the ruff one day soon. Wish us luck!

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Rose XO.

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TV SETS: ‘House’ Psychiatric Hospital Set Build

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A great behind-the-scenes video with the Production Designer and Set Decorator of ‘House':

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“We create the environment, for them [the production team and shoot crew] to make you [the audience] believe.”

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I’ve never done the modelscope trick before. I’ll be doing a scale model of a cabin build for the feature I’m currently in pre-production on right now. I’m definitely going to try that out. The director would love it.

This is a really great, albeit short, video of the process of production design and decoration. A lot of people just don’t understand the immense amount of time and work that goes into each set. It’s great to show it on such a well-known show too because it really brings it home for the audience.

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I hope you enjoyed those four minutes as much as I did.

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Rose XO.

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Who AM I?

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So here goes… my first blog post… ever…

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My name is Rose. I live and work in Toronto, Ontario, Canada primarily as a Production Designer or Art Director on independent films.

I used to work in the theater within the Niagara Region all throughout high school and college. When I moved to Toronto to pursue my filmmaking dreams to, of course, become the next Scorsese or Bergman, I found myself curiously propelled towards the art department. It felt very natural. So natural in fact that I had wondered why I hadn’t thought about this as my goal profession back in high school.

Martin Scorsese, my high school hero

In high school I understood that there was someone who built sets and procured props for films but I didn’t think about it much. After all, the books I had read touted the film director as the ‘be all and end all’ of any film. The auteur theory made me think that if you weren’t the director then why even bother. Of course it takes people to make a film but I think I naively thought that all the people involved were somehow working their way up to being a director just like me, mind you, I was only fourteen years old when I fell in love with filmmaking so I was very naive about everything but the kitchen sink. Anyhow, I wish I had known then what I know now because I would have taken those drafting classes I thought I would never need.

Low and behold, I finally got on my first film set as a production assistant and they were short-staffed in the art department. The Production Designer was also woefully inexperienced and aesthetically misguided. So I started helping out in every way I could in the art department because that turned out to be the most fun and exciting. It also helped that I was skilled in drawing and painting and my Dad used to teach me how to use tools and build stuff because he had always wanted a boy but sadly received two girls instead. Even after this film I continued to think I should pursue the production department so I could learn how to produce and direct.

Luckily, fate took over as the art department kept creeping back into my life taking it over project by project. Now when I wake up some mornings, having dreamt up a cool set overnight, I wonder how I ever lived without the art department. Film, Art and Design are now my obsessions and I know I’m not the only one and this is why I’m here.

I’ve created this blog just to ramble about my work, experiences- rants and raves, insight, inspirations, and tips I can give but also just to talk about the art department and production design in general. A lot of people don’t realize the amount of blood, sweat and tears it takes to build the perfect environment for a character to live and resonate with its audience.

I want to make it clear I am no expert or leading authority on the subject but I have been through a lot in the short time I’ve been doing this and I have picked up a lot along the way. I love my craft and I am good at my job. I still have much to learn myself but I make the effort every day to learn as much as I can whether I’m on a project or not.

This blog is about sharing my knowledge, working hard, educating and inspiring both myself and the art department community around me. There is no excuse for mediocrity. Resources are everywhere. Yet somehow I have searched far and wide and I seem to be the first person to take on the art department in any real way. There is a production designer, set decorator, and standby painter blog out there but most are not that informative, interactive, or updated with the exception of The Standby Painter.

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So… anyways… I hope you enjoy my blog or at least come out knowing a bit more about Film, Art, and Design and how these subjects intertwine and become inseparable in the art department. They certainly don’t tell you much about it in film school.

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Rose XO.

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