Body Heat 2010 Hollywood Movie D
From the 28th to the 30th of July 2010 the Body Heat team travelled to Hertfordshire, UK where we put on a series of events with VIPs and pupils at the George Russell School. An overwhelming amount of joy and joy again for these children at the show at the end of the year and those who attended were friendly and understanding and most importantly able to recognise the authors as they happened to walk into the room. I think we have come a long way with the student team as they have progressed to the point of including complex effects, collision, changing environments and crowd behaviour. They have experienced the joy of game play and at the culmination of the show have had time to watch and listen to and could recognise authors of the games as they happened to walk into the room. What we strive to achieve is the development of other students into writers, actors and animators and utilise this experience for their schools and society and of course the industry.
At the end of 2010 Body Heat organised a walking meditation event with London’s Chiltern Heritage Trust for 100 pupils from the London area. We set up a guided walk between the Hampstead Heath,Highgate Wood and the Museum of Modern Art on the 30th of December 2010 for the school children of Ellerbeck Primary School and Greenfield St. Matthew School. Our message was simple: that even though we were in the heart of central London, we live in a world of loneliness. Our message was reinforced by a number of art, portrait and poetry and prose stories.
In THE TROUBLE WITH WENDY Hudson and an up-and-coming actress Lilly STILL THE FAME are roommates who are both on the edge. Hudson wants to abandon her insane megalomaniac father and live a normal life, while Wendy wants to befriend him to stay in the public eye. But when her father attacks and kills several people including an innocent taxi driver, she flees, changing her name and moving to Manhattan. The outlandish plot is typical bad B-movie. Followed by MARCATRON THE HOST and FRANKENSTEIN RISES
But Hollywood was now ripe to play another role: the destruction of our natural world. Writer/director Alex de la Iglesia (and the star of his Entre tinieblas 2005) has made a feature film of the fact that one of the most famous beaches in California is now filled with trash. His latest, Los Extranjeros ( “The Outsiders”), is a sweeping tragedy that takes in the loss of the world’s tropical rainforests and the way in which this is feeding climate change. It is an Apocalypse Now updated for the 21st century, a Great White Shark production with complicated local politics and international corporations. A picture can be a mirror of society, or an engine of change. Both exist at once. Of course Hollywood, ever committed to a one-way, masculine one, is only rarely candid about the objective of its representation (Kriekorian, 2007). It shows even less interest in the pervasive impact of its own work. The body heat that fuelled its sales is now cooling, and its record-breaking revenue of over $1 billion has not had as much an impact on social life as many Hollywood directors might have thought. The 2011 riots in India were driven not just by the unease of the rich , but by their absolute inability to feed their children. Advertised as an investment, Bollywood lost money on every film (Reddy, 2010), and these losses, and those at home, caused the riots. Free cinema was designed to counter this. It was the most popular place in a country that at the time of its birth had been hermetically sealed from the world. Few film-makers and directors thought this would matter. Then came the 2008 financial crash. “So when Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” Leverage of wealth was released, America was still struggling to get out of the red zone. 5ec8ef588b