Hey Film-makers of the world make sure to get your films ready because the DALLAS IFF is now open to entries. Sarah and the rest of the stellar Dallas Film Society Staff are prepping for another grand festival and they need your entries to figure it all out. Don’t by Shy, YOU ARE A FILM MAKER!!!
Robby Storey is a locally based actor/writer/producer who’s currently working on the Frank Mosley Directed project Hot/Cold . Robby took part in an email interview for PSD in which he discusses his career so far. Enjoy our Exclusive look into one of North Texas’ more dynamic writers and actors.
This year’s sponsor Caddy, had a commercial that talked about re-inventing the blue blooded look. I’m not sure if Dallas IFF 2011 did that, but it sure was a wild ride. Take a peak at Dallas IFF 2011 with PSD’s photographer Derrick Williams and his adventure along the Red Carpet.
A PSD favorite and friend, Director Topaz Adizes latest short film, BOY, has just been announced as one of the shorts at CANNES ’50th Critics Week’. Topaz was a juror member for the Dallas IFF 2011. On the closing weekend of the festival Topaz and I chatted about BOY, DALLAS IFF and so much more. Here is our video interview with the talented Director Topaz Adizes.
It seems like every time there is a major event at the Texas Theatre I need to find a “new” way to venture on over to Oak Cliff’s latest sensation. I feel like if I need to cross the Trinity River I need to do it in refreshing and unique way. Well the opening night screening of current indie-hit RUBBER seemed most fitting for a change of travel plans. Here is the journey I had while burning some RUBBER.
The closing weekend of The Dallas IFF showcased the 20th anniversary of Steven Spielberg’s classic film, Hook. Texan Jim V. Hart not only wrote the story of a grown up Peter Pan, but he’s created a whole Peter Pan/James Hook Universe for my generation. Here is the wonderful Q & A James Wallace of G & W held with JV about one of the great films of the 90′s and our childhoods (at least James’ and mine’s for sure).
I’ve always thought the saying ‘odds and ends’ meant remnants or miscellaneous items. This definition seems better though, – The first official odds and ends were found in lumberyards—odds were pieces of board split irregularly by the sawmill, ends were pieces trimmed from boards that were cut to specific lengths.