This is unexpectedly not about make-up haha
reblogged before it was even finished.
Mi papá tiene 47 años= my dad is 47 years old
Mi papa tiene 47 anos= my potato has 47 assholes
I love spanish
A capital letter changes it even further:
Mi Papa tiene 47 anos = My pope has 47 anuses
literally the best post I have seen on this website
This is the commentary that all other commentaries should be measured by. Oh dear Lord, what a commentary! This track is on par with the Michael Jeck commentary for Seven Samurai, but it’s only available on Criterion’s LaserDisc. The film’s scholar, Howard Suber, takes you through all aspects of the production and script, from the significances of harsh and soft lighting, to the elements which are NOT in focus, to the overall arch of Benjamin’s character. Once you hear this track by Howard Suber, you’ll want to hear his others. This is an absolute must-listen for any student of film. —ratethatcommentary
NOTE: This commentary track is only available on the Criterion Collection LaserDisc release of The Graduate [mp3]. (NOTE: For educational purposes only).
Here is the script for The Graduate written by Calder Willingham and Buck Henry. Based on the novel by Charles Webb. It is considered one of the best scripts ever written [pdf]. (NOTE: For educational purposes only). The DVD/Blu-ray of the film is available at Amazon and other online retailers.
The Writer Speaks: Henry Zuckerman, better known as Buck Henry. The writer of The Graduate, Get Smart and The Day Of The Dolphin talks about his life as a writer.
Almost from the start, Mike Nichols knew that Anne Bancroft should play the seductive Mrs. Robinson. But the young film director surprised himself, as well as everyone else, with his choice for The Graduate’s misfit hero, Benjamin Braddock: not Robert Redford, who’d wanted the role, but a little-known Jewish stage actor, Dustin Hoffman. From producer Lawrence Turman’s $1,000 option of a minor novel in 1964 to the movie’s out-of-left-field triumph three years later, Sam Kashner recalls a breakout film that literally changed the face of Hollywood. —Here’s to You, Mr. Nichols: The Making of The Graduate
For a previously unknown actor named Dustin Hoffman, the success of The Graduate was a “happy accident,” according to CBC interviewer Moses Znaimer. Sudden fame means Hoffman has been careful not to be trapped into playing Benjamin Braddock for the rest of his career. In this conversation with Znaimer, a slightly guarded Hoffman describes his latest role, as Ratso Rizzo in Midnight Cowboy, and ruminates on acting, fame and selling out.
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Andrew Garfield thinks the story is about humans, and exploring “what it is to have a soul, and how you prove what a soul is.” He said he enjoyed the way the film was a “call to arms” about the positives of life. He added that its message could hopefully remind people that they have a choice when they wake up in the morning whether to pursue their own choice of activities for the day, or to do what they should do or are obligated to do.
I hope Miss Claudette is okay.
Sister - Mumford & Sons
Don’t test the ones you love
It’ll only tear us down
If you want to feel alive
Then learn to love your ground