Talkshow mit Carpenter, Cronenberg und Landis


Wow! Eine Gesprächsrunde von 1982 aus der Sendung „Take One“ über „Fear on Film“ mit den Gästen John Landis, David Cronenberg und John Carpenter. Carpenter erzählt, warum „The Thing“ kein Remake ist und David Cronenberg ist der Meinung, es gibt nichts was man in Filmen nicht zeigen dürfe. A must see!

Teil 1

(Youtube Direktlandis)

Teil 2

(Youtube Direktcronenberg)

Teil 3

(Youtube Direktcarpenter)


In : Thema

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  1. Batzman

    Das ist ja mal ein historisches Fundstück! Der Moderator ist Mick Garris, der heute am Fließband Stephen King-Verfilmungen dreht, Masters of Horror produziert und dafür sorgt, daß seine alten Helden ein Gnadenbrot im Kabelfernsehen bekommen.

  2. Peter

    Die Diskussion ist auch in voller Länger auf der wunderbaren Criterion Edition von “Videodrome” (im Videokassetten Format) zu finden, einer meiner Lieblings-Cronenberg Filme.

  3. SirDregan

    klasse Fundstück, danke! :)

  4. SpielerZwei

    Sehr geiles Fundstück! Danke.
    Leider ist es mehr als offensichtlich, dass JC keinen richtigen Spass an der Veranstaltung hat…

  5. Batzman

    Ach das wirkt nur so. JC issen oller Grinch, wenn der gut drauf is knurrt er in einer höheren Tonlage…

  6. Der_Held

    Wie kann man Horrorfilme drehen, wenn es nichts gibt, vor dem man sich in einem Film fürchtet?

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    That lightsaber sound lol

    Get the My Neighbor Groot shirt


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    Putting The Cost Of The ESA’s Rosetta Mission In Perspective

    "So what do we get for our €1.4bn? Rosetta is both an astounding feat of engineering (catapulting a tonne of spacecraft across millions of kilometres of space and ending up in orbit around a comet just 4 km across) and an extraordinary opportunity for science (allowing us to examine the surface of a lump of rock and ice which dates from when the Solar System formed).

    Like a lot of blue-skies science, it’s very hard to put a value on the mission. First, there are the immediate spin-offs like engineering know-how; then, the knowledge accrued, which could inform our understanding of our cosmic origins, amongst other things; and finally, the inspirational value of this audacious feat in which we can all share, including the next generation of scientists.

    Whilst those things are hard to price precisely, in common with other blue-skies scientific projects, Rosetta is cheap. At €1.4bn, developing, building, launching and learning from the mission will cost about the same as 4.2 Airbus A380s—pretty impressive when you consider that it’s an entirely bespoke robotic spacecraft, not a production airliner. On a more everyday scale, it’s cost European citizens somewhere around twenty Euro cents per person per year since the project began in 1996.

    Rosetta has already sent us some stunning images of Comet 67P/Churyumov–Gerasimenko and today’s landing will, with any luck, provide us with our first close-up glimpse of the chaotic surface of this dirty snowball. If you’re a sci-fi fan, then, you might consider the mission to have been worth its price tag just for the pictures. The total cost for the Rosetta mission is about €3.50 per person in Europe; based on the average cinema ticket price in the UK (€8.50), it has cost less than half of what it will cost for you to go to see Interstellar.”

    Via Scienceogram:

    Find Out How Budget Cuts Canceled NASA’s Own Comet Landing Mission:


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    i never wanted this to end


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    Life is too short to be holding on to old grudges


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