Three years go by very quickly!Elodie wrote:waah, great work !
I can't wait until the final result !
I didn't know that ! well, that's a big NEW thing !!!Paul Fierlinger wrote:Having a hired scriptwriter is a new experience to me as well
Paul Fierlinger wrote:Here is my next little test before I go on to some other part, perhaps below decks.
Yes, I have a co-script writer this time, mainly to help me with dialogues, but if he doesn't have time, I can't start without him. I have a new composer as well; there are a lot of things I need to change with the way I approach this story.(>> the film on screen in 12>14 months instead of 3>4 years ...)
Do you think this is because I moved the rock away and deleted the fish, or because you get a better sense of how the gag is meant to work after seeing it tied into the following scene?this last one is way more convincing for me !
deleted the fish ???Paul Fierlinger wrote:Do you think this is because I moved the rock away and deleted the fish, or because you get a better sense of how the gag is meant to work after seeing it tied into the following scene?
interesting, ... and new too ! it will change from your usual dog's stories ... (will it change really so much ...?)Paul Fierlinger wrote:... as he stays for several weeks with the attractive and lonely widow.
nonsense ...Paul Fierlinger wrote:... Slocum is intended to be a family film and all the ladies running around Samoa in those days were topless and in a firm way.
The film's content of natural nudity enraged some overseas distributors. Some requested airbrushing pants on the fully naked boys and men, as well as bras for the topless women. Michel Ocelot refused; this was African culture, and he wanted to stay faithful to it. In some countries, because of the distribution fights, it wasn't released commercially until four years later.
The issue is a little more complex then you portray it. Photographs of bare breasted women were unabashedly printed in U.S. magazines as far back as photo print existed and even before that in etchings. In magazines such as the National Geographic, for instance ... and there lies the problem; this became a racial issue in a country where the race issue was swept under the carpet since the writing of the Constitution. Everyone knew it has to be dealt with sooner or later so it was dealt with too late by the Civil War.painting bras on topless samoa ladies, or elude the samoa chapter ... is really that your only alternative ???
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