Deborah Landau takes the unbearable fact of our mortality and twists it into an exquisite darkness. “What will my body be/ when parked all night in the earth,” the Brooklyn poet writes in her third book, The Uses of the Body. Reading this, a part of me wants to despair. At the same time, I feel my toes involuntarily curl— so rousing is this image, she manages to make even death seem sexy.
George Harrison emerges [throughout the Concert for Bangladesh] as a man with a sense of his own worth, his own role in the place of things, and as a man prepared to face reality openly and with a judgement and maturity with few parallels among his peers.
—  Jon Landau reviewing the Concert for Bangladesh, Rolling Stone, 3 February 1972

Ed Wood {org. Tim Burton, 1994}

1. James Franco as Ed Wood {org. Johnny Depp}

2. Alan Arkin as Bela Lugosi {org. Martin Landau}

3. Lea Michele as Dolores Fuller {org. Sarah Jessica Parker}

5. Felicity Jones as Kathy O’Hara {org. Patricia Arquette}

6. Bill Hader as Bunny Breckinridge {org. Bill Murray}

7. Eva Green as Vampira {org. Lisa Marie}

Henry is the heart and soul of the show. He’s the true believer. Our show is for believers. We wanted to make this show about hope and not be cynical—which is tough in today’s world when usually anything that is cool is cynical. We wanted people once a week to feel the way I felt when I watched Charlie and the Chocolate Factory and the boy got the golden ticket. For me that personally was important. I like that feeling and it’s important. Henry embodies that.
—  Eddie Kitsis, co-creator of ‘Once Upon a Time’ from Neil Landau’s 'The TV Showrunner’s Roadmap’