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A fading actor best known for his portrayal of a popular superhero attempts to mount a comeback by appearing in a Broadway play. As opening night approaches, his attempts to become more altruistic, rebuild his career, and reconnect with friends and family prove more difficult than expected.

➡ Birdman Movie Detail
Release Date : 2014-10-17
Casts : Michael Keaton, Lindsay Duncan, Emma Stone, Edward Norton, Andrea Riseborough, Naomi Watts, Zach Galifianakis, Amy Ryan, Merritt Wever, Kenny Chin, Jeremy Shamos, Natalie Gold
Duration : 119 minutes runtime
Rating : 7.6

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•► Birdman Movie Storyline
A fading actor best known for his portrayal of a popular superhero attempts to mount a comeback by appearing in a Broadway play. As opening night approaches, his attempts to become more altruistic, rebuild his career, and reconnect with friends and family prove more difficult than expected.

•► Birdman Movie Detail
Release Date : 2014-10-17
Casts : Michael Keaton, Merritt Wever, Amy Ryan, Edward Norton, Lindsay Duncan, Kenny Chin, Andrea Riseborough, Emma Stone, Naomi Watts, Zach Galifianakis, Jeremy Shamos, Natalie Gold
Duration : 119 minutes runtime
Rating : 7.6

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A fading actor best known for his portrayal of a popular superhero attempts to mount a comeback by appearing in a Broadway play. As opening night approaches, his attempts to become more altruistic, rebuild his career, and reconnect with friends and family prove more difficult than expected.

➛ Birdman Movie Detail
Release Date : 2014-10-17
Casts : Natalie Gold, Kenny Chin, Jeremy Shamos, Merritt Wever, Naomi Watts, Zach Galifianakis, Michael Keaton, Lindsay Duncan, Amy Ryan, Andrea Riseborough, Edward Norton, Emma Stone
Duration : 119 minutes runtime
Rating : 7.6

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How to write D/deaf/HoH characters

this has probably already been done, but i am so sick of reading fanfiction that has totally inaccurate portrayals of deaf/HoH characters, so I’m making a guide

This turned out really long, so you can read the whole thing under the cut

ATTENTION: If someone wants me to do another one of these resource posts for a more specific D/deaf/HoH issue, such as how to write deaf children, different types of hearing aids, deaf accomodations, etc just shoot me an ask and i’ll make one!

Keep reading

It’s hard to remember that it wasn’t actually Beth we saw on Saturday night. That it was Sarah’s interpretation of Beth. Sarah’s Beth smiles and makes tea and gets angry (like Sarah). Sarah’s Beth is the hero Sarah doesn’t think she can be (but needs to). Sarah’s subconscious is painting Beth in this way - much in the way the fandom has painted Beth. And she’s everything we’ve hoped for. Because we’ve shared Sarah’s hopes and Sarah’s needs and Sarah’s pain. So it makes sense that Sarah’s Beth is so similar to our Beth.

But she’s still not Beth.

Kelly Shah:        
Yes. So I want to talk - I love what I’ve seen so far with the relationship between Hannibal and Bedelia. You know, it’s very complex. You’re not entirely sure, you know, like, who’s in control, is Hannibal that’s controlling her, what’s going on, is she - have a darkness to her. Would you say those are underneath at all? There’s genuine feeling there for each other underneath that they share for one another?

Bryan Fuller:        
Well, the - there is a genuine connection between Bedelia and Hannibal. It’s different than the connection between Will and Hannibal as Bedelia states at one point in the season that Will’s relationship with Hannibal is a much more passionate one than her relationship with Hannibal.

Yet, they have an intimacy that goes beyond the psychiatrist-patient relationship, yet I would say at its core Bedelia will always be Hannibal’s therapist first.


And I wanted to make sure with her portrayal in the role that she did not all of a sudden become one of those women who write to serial killers in prison thinking that they can change the man and make him a better person because of their love. She is absolutely not on that course and she knows exactly who she’s dealing with. And I love the turns in this season where we see Bedelia, particularly in Episode 6, on what she’s done and also illustrate that she’s had a plan all along and she’s no dummy.

Abby Bernstein:        
And is Bedelia essentially Clarice from “Hannibal?

Bryan Fuller:        
No. That’s an interesting question because, you know, in that novel, you know, we see Clarice being brainwashed and partially hopefully but the big question is how much is she in control of her own actions but she surrenders to the troll of Hannibal Lecter in the novel.

And for our purposes, I always wanted Bedelia to be driving her own story. So it would have been very easy for us to say Bedelia has been brainwashed and this is why she has gone off into this adventure with Hannibal Lecter but the more interesting route for me as a storyteller is for that character who is a strong female character being in charge of her own story with her own drive, with her own curiosities about the human condition and a lot of what she’s doing is for her own edification.

And that was a very important point for us to make with that storyline because I feel like we would be doing the actress and the character to service if we just made her a drug-induced pawn of Hannibal Lecter’s plot.


Bryan Fuller on Bedelia Du Maurier Hannibal Season 3 Conference Call (x)


There’s this one girl that called my oc a Mary Sue because she struggled with anxiety and abuse. But her character is this immortal being with all the power in the world and everyone loves her and her muses personality changed depending on the thread. It pisses me off how many hypocrites there are in the roleplay community

Weapon X Facility

Site where Weapon X organization fused adamatium onto Wolverine’s bones; later used by a faction of the X-Men as the “New Xavier School.“

This is another location that Marvel has avoided placing with too much specificity. This may be a deliberate choice, given the “in-universe” secrecy of the location. Nonetheless, its location is kind of a big deal, and one that even has an analogue that made it onto the movie screen. There isn’t a lot to go on, but here’s what we do know…

  • It’s in the Rocky Mountains
  • It’s in Alberta
  • It’s about 50 miles out from a reasonable population center
  • Recent comic portrayals show a distinctive environment

The seminal Weapon X storyline by Barry Windsor Smith in Marvel Comics Presents #72-84 gave little indication as to its location. It shows that Logan was living at a halfway house in some unnamed city and was abducted outside a bar before being taken to the installation.

The Weapon X story concludes with Logan’s escape into the wilderness…

This lead to my first (erroneous) assumption to the Weapon X location. An Alpha Flight story showed that Mac and Heather Hudson discovered Logan in the Wood Buffalo National Park in northern Alberta, so I assumed the facility must have been somewhere in that vicinity.

But I was wrong — the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe: Wolverine 2004 specified the location was actually in the Canadian Rockies.

The facility has appeared a few times over the years, without any great consistency…

Until Brian Bendis and Chris Bachalo revived the old facility as the New Xavier School for young mutants in the pages of Uncanny X-Men #2. This representation owes a lot to the “Alkali Lake” movie incarnation. But most excitingly, Bachalo depicts a mountainous environment as the facility’s backdrop.

If that vista looks at all familiar, it’s because it just so happens to be the mind-numbingly beautiful Valley of the Ten Peaks. Which just so happens to be in the Rocky Mountains in Alberta, Canada.

One more thing. Warren mentions that there’s “something called a Bob Evans like 50 miles from here.” Setting aside that in the real-world, the Bob Evans chain doesn’t exist in Canada, it at least indicates a reasonable population center.

And what happens if we drove like 50 miles from the tip of Moraine Lake?

Banff!

It makes me wonder if Banff was the town that Logan was living in when he got abducted by Weapon X. As if he had some kind of unconscious memory of a previous life.


MARVEL ATLAS PROJECT

“Tango is very much an ensemble piece and I was devastated when I read the script”

- Sarah Lancashire on discovering the turn of events in Last Tango in Halifax

And there lies the heart of the matter. An ensemble is where each part is considered only in relation to the whole. Nina and Sarah complimented each other perfectly in their portrayal of Kate and Caroline. A case of two very definitely becoming one. Their on-screen chemistry helped create a realistic, loving relationship that wasn’t without its complications but which resonated with so many. With the demise of Kate, the ensemble was broken leaving Sarah having to play Caroline alone and bereft and us fans wondering what might have been and all the poorer for never again seeing Nina and Sarah continue to work their magic.

yo shoutout to divines that aren’t always super powerful or impenetrable or are more sensitive than the general portrayal of us is
I’m most definitely a divine but hey look at me over here worrying about everything in mortal life. we don’t always have to be super impressive or loud or violent to be gods, prophets, demons, or Angels.

Is Bradley Cooper's New Movie, 'Aloha' Racist?

Is Bradley Cooper’s New Movie, ‘Aloha’ Racist?

Bradley Cooper’s new movie, ‘Aloha,’ has been accused of being too “whitewashed.” A week before the movie’s release date, Cameron Crowe’s ‘Alohoa’ has come under fire for its portrayal of Hawaiian culture and history. The Media Action Network for Asian Americans has issued a press release explaining the ways in which the star-studded romantic comedy is completely “whitewashed.” “Caucasians only…

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anonymous asked:

Hi there! I know that after the recent episode you are currently apathetic toward the show. However, was there ever anything show exclusive that you loved? For me, it would be the last Blackwater scene with Cersei almost poisoning Tommen to save him from becoming Stannis' prisoner. Also, Margaery's biggest part in the show!

Hi!

Well, as I said, this is not the right moment to ask about the show, because the way the show handled last episode has tainted not only my experience with season 5, but all the show. So, it’s hard.

I have mentioned sometimes how the extra development of characters like Shae was so good –since in the books, and GRRM admits as much, she’s a pretty flat character. That and her relationship with Sansa is really important for me. However, once again, they ruined everything at the end of season 4, their own character’s growth with lazy writing. So I’m not sure she counts anymore? I used to really like Margaery’s portrayal in season 3 in particular, even if it was much more obvious than the one in the books (and also the fact that she kept her friendship with Sansa besides she was of no use is lovely, even if it goes agaist the essence of the character, and how that changes Sansa’s experience when she realises Margaery and the Tyrells were using her). The new development with Tommen has also kinda tainted that somehow. Missandei is a lovely addition, since in the books she’s a beautiful character, but not that much explored, while in the show she has her agency and story line appart from Daenerys –as well as Grey Worm.

As for scenes, I personally love that one too –Blackwater remains one of my fave episodes. But, then again, that is implied in the books as well, but we never saw it, and it was written by George R.R. Martin, writer of the episode, so I’m not giving D&D this one. All these Stannis/Shireen scenes are really sweet, and I love them because, even if it’s clear Stannis loves Shireen in the books, they never share a scene. And also all the new Shireen scenes in general, with Davos, with Gilly, etc. I can’t think of any original scene that I absolutely loved right now besides the ones that belong to the characters mentioned before (Shae’s “I will make him stop”, Margaery’s “some girls like pretty girls”, Missandei/Grey Worm’s lessons).

So, some :)

How Eddie Redmayne's love of art sent him back to World War One

The Oscar-winning actor appears this week in a documentary about the art of the First World War - but what got him involved?

 By  Ellie Austin    Sunday 24 May 2015 at 09:00AM                                                                                                                                                                           You’d be forgiven for thinking that acting was Eddie Redmayne’s first love, given his current status as an Oscar winner. However, long before he found himself clutching a Best Actor statuette for his uncanny portrayal of Professor Stephen Hawking in The Theory of Everything, Redmayne nurtured a passion for art.

After leaving Eton, where he was in the same year as Prince William, Redmayne won a place at Cambridge University to study history of art. He admits he wasn’t the most committed student, “floating” into “a couple of lectures a week”. Despite this, he graduated with a 2:1 and a genuine enthusiasm for his subject – particularly early 20th-century painters.

“The world had changed,” he explains in a new documentary this week, “and while the world was changing the art was changing as well.”

Although determined to act, Redmayne didn’t abandon his interest in the art world, preferring to combine the two. In 2009, he was cast in Red, a play about the American artist Mark Rothko, at London’s Donmar Warehouse. His performance as Rothko’s young assistant won him both an Olivier and a Tony award and caught the eye of documentary film-maker Margy Kinmonth.

“It was a sensational piece of theatre; a fascinating insight into an artist,” says Kinmonth. “Later on I saw Eddie in the BBC war drama Birdsong [below] and Les Misérables so I was always very keen on him and thought he was an absolutely wonderful actor. I thought, ‘Gosh, I would love to work with this guy.’ ”

Kinmonth has experience in tracking down high-profile figures for her documentaries. In 2011 she made Looking for Lowry with Sir Ian McKellen; in 2013 she got Prince Charles to front Royal Paintbox, a film about his family’s love of art. Now it was time for Project Eddie.

“Two years ago I went to see Eddie’s agent. But then a long time went past because Eddie was shooting the Hawking film. It was hard to get to him so I wrote him a letter, and it went back and forth a bit, but he agreed to meet me.”

Kinmonth hadn’t decided what film she wanted to make. But, keen to appeal to Redmayne’s interests, she proposed two possible subjects: Rothko or war art. “I suggested doing something on Paul Nash, and Eddie was interested in that period because a lot of his degree focused on the first half of the 20th century. When I met him he was utterly charming and teeming with ideas.”

This was late 2013 and Redmayne was finishing filming The Theory of Everything; his time was precious. Finally, in January 2014, Kinmonth pinned him down for a week’s filming. The pair would retrace the journey the artists took from London to Belgium, ending at the Sanctuary Wood trenches, east of Ypres. It wasn’t Redmayne’s first trip to the Western Front. In 2012 he visited the battlefields of northern France in preparation for his role in the BBC’s Birdsong, an experience he described as “incredibly moving”. He was equally affected by his time at Sanctuary Wood, where 2,000 of the 250,000 soldiers who died at the front in Flanders are buried.

“It was extraordinary wandering around where so many people were killed,” says Redmayne. “You can’t help but find a weird beauty in it and I think that must have been one of the dilemmas. It’s something that Nash talks about, it’s something that Nevinson talks about – how in this incomprehensible and, as they say, indescribable context, you could find beauty.”

The film ends with Redmayne speaking to contemporary war artists about modern-day conflicts, from Bosnia to Syria. An intelligent interviewer, he doesn’t need the security of a fictional character to command the screen. “Eddie kept worrying that he wasn’t any good but he was a natural,” says Kinmonth. “The average age of men who died was about 28, and he had this affinity with them, and understands the sacrifice, so it’s very moving. When I showed the film to my producer, he was in tears.”

Redmayne acknowledges that, had he been born a century earlier, he would have been brandishing a rifle, not an Oscar. And, like Nash and Nevinson, he too could have found himself sketching the horrors of frontline warfare. “It was unspeakable, hopeless, godless. I’m not sure it’s possible to understand the true experience of being a war artist, but I do know that we lost so much formidable talent; so many young men who never got to see their potential fulfilled.”

Perspectives: War Art with Eddie Redmayne is on ITV tonight (Sunday 24th May) at 10.15pm

http://www.radiotimes.com

What do the mods think about the portrayal of violent psychosis in popular media? I ask this because my friend and I are arguing about the game Outlast (horror game), which takes place in an asylum called Mount Massive. Although the game doesn’t provide too much background info on the characters, I only remember two being violent prior to being sent to the particular asylum featured in the game (One being a cannibal and the other a serial killer). (spoiler start)The main reason these men ended up violent is because of the Morphogenic Engine and Project Walrider. The Engine and the project were intended to make mentally vulnerable people worse, so that they could bond with a cloud of nanobots(spoiler end), and as a result of this experimentation, the patients went on a rampage.

-important note, I do not mean to generalize mental illness. None of the Outlast characters’ illnesses are called by name, so I have no disorders to go by (although it probably isn’t far fetched to guess PTSD, Anti-social personality disorder, and schizophrenia are in the game). I know that there is a huge variety, and I know most people who are afflicted aren’t violent at all. However, the Outlast characters are, and I’m talking about them mostly.-

My argument is that because of the Engine itself, that Outlast shouldn’t be considered  “problematic” in the sense of accurately portraying psychoses, because its a horror game and the majority of the insanity was manufactured for a corporation. Yes, the game is gory as hell and the major characters are trying to kill you (among other nasty things) but that’s true for a lot of games. Even then, not everyone exposed to the Engine tries to hurt you, its really only a few, and most do it to save themselves. I don’t think its good representation, no, because is a horror game, but I don’t think it’s really all that bad. In this game, its the Engine (and the people who built it) that is evil, not the patients (except the serial killer, he’s bad bad bad and the Engine made him worse). The thing was so bad, that it was affecting people who weren’t even put into it.

Her argument is that the game is terrible outright, because it portrays a violent psychosis at all (along with lack of poc and female characters, violent mutilation, and sexual harassment), even though the psychosis in most cases was manufactured for profit and is some cases somewhat temporary (I know the mentally ill usually internalize violent tendencies if they even have them, but there have been a few that have lashed out at others). She thinks that violent psychosis should never be shown anywhere, regardless of genre or plot or even if it’s a real life circumstance.

What do you guys think?

-I know arguments over videogames and such are silly, but its still a media platform to be consumed-

-I also recommend playing this game or watching a Let’s Play of it, the plot is pretty good, but not for the faint of heart-

tambokazooie replied to your post:tambokazooie replied to your post:bisexualamy…

…the Cybermen are best used when they’re not generic invading monsters. Their raison d'etre is the psychological horror from the loss of humanity and emotion upon being upgraded. I like Earthshock, but I’m not sure if I can consider the use of the Cybermen there a portrayal of what the Cybermen are, if that makes any sense.

(I cut out some of the other bits of the reply because I just want to skip to this awesome bit, sorry!)

Yes. Yes, yes, yes, yes, yes. Stories like The Invasion (one of my personal favorites) and Earthshock are great fun, but they don’t really use the Cybermen as much more than generic monsters. The Cybermen are at their strongest when used to explore humanity through psychological and body horror. They’re tragic mirrors of mankind. That’s what made Spare Parts work so well, and that’s what I love about their use in Death in Heaven. In my personal opinion, Cyber-Danny is the single best post-2005 use of the Cybermen because it directly channels that.