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Robert Latham Brown
Robert Latham Brown
Robert Latham Brown
(born June 20, 1947) is a film producer, line producer, production manager, author, and teacher. In his 30-year film career, he has worked with Mel Brooks, George Lucas, Paul Verhoeven, Steven Spielberg
Steven Spielberg
and many others. His expertise in budgeting and line producing inspired Mel Brooks
Mel Brooks
to nickname Brown "Mr. On-Budget".[1]Contents1 Biographical Information and Education 2 Career2.1 Author and teacher 2.2 Writing Awards3 Partial filmography 4 References 5 External linksBiographical Information and Education[edit] Brown was born in Alexandria, Virginia, and moved to Florida with his family during his junior high school years. He attended Tulane University in New Orleans where he studied biology and was a pre-med student. At the beginning of his senior year, Brown switched his major to acting and directing in the theater
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Line Producer
A line producer is a type of film producer who is the key manager during daily operations of a feature film, advertisement film, television film, or an episode of a TV program. A line producer works on one film at a time.[1] They are responsible for human resources and handling any problems that come up during production.[2]Contents1 Responsibilities 2 Becoming a line producer 3 References 4 External linksResponsibilities[edit] According to Producers Guild of America
Producers Guild of America
(PGA) guidelines, the Line Producer is the individual who reports directly to the individual(s) receiving "Produced By" credit on the theatrical motion picture and is the single individual who has the primary responsibility for the logistics of the production, from pre-production through completion of production; all Department Heads report to the Line Producer.[3] The line producer functions like a chief operations officer in running the production company
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Ghost Story (1981 Film)
Ghost Story is a 1981 American horror film directed by John Irvin and based on the 1979 book of the same name by Peter Straub. It stars Fred Astaire, Melvyn Douglas, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., John Houseman and Craig Wasson (in a dual role). The female lead role was played by Alice Krige in a dual role as Eva Galli/Alma Mobley. It follows a group of elderly businessmen in New England who gather to recount their involvement in a woman's death decades prior when one of them suspects her ghost has been haunting him. It was the last film to feature Astaire, Fairbanks, and Douglas (who died four months before the film's release), and the first film to feature Michael O'Neill. The film was shot in Woodstock, Vermont, Saratoga Springs, New York and at Stetson University in DeLand, Florida
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All Night Long (1981 Film)
All Night Long is a 1981 American romantic comedy film starring Barbra Streisand, Gene Hackman, Diane Ladd, Dennis Quaid, Kevin Dobson, and William Daniels, written by W. D. Richter and directed by Jean-Claude Tramont.[1][2]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 5 Awards 6 Box office 7 References7.1 Sources8 External linksPlot[edit] George Dupler (Gene Hackman), a married man nearing middle age, is demoted after a temper tantrum at work (throwing a chair out of his boss's window) and reduced to working as the midnight-shift manager of an all-night pharmacy/convenience store. George's adult son, Freddie (Dennis Quaid), is having an affair with an older, married woman, who also happens to be Freddie's fourth cousin. George advises Freddie to stop the affair before it leads to any trouble, but Freddie declares that he might love her
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University Of Southern California
The University of Southern California
California
(USC[a] or SC) is a private research university located in Los Angeles, California. Founded in 1880, it is the oldest private research university in California.[9] USC has historically educated a large number of the region's business leaders and professionals. The university has also leveraged its location in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
to establish relationships with research and cultural institutions throughout Asia and the Pacific Rim
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1979 In Film
The year 1979 in film involved many significant events.Contents1 Highest-grossing films (U.S.) 2 Highest-grossing films (international) 3 Major events 4 Awards 5 Notable films released in 1979 6 1979 film releases6.1 January–March 6.2 April–June 6.3 July–September 6.4 October–December7 Births 8 Notable deaths 9 Debuts 10 ReferencesHighest-grossing films (U.S.)[edit] The top ten 1979 released films by North American gross are as follows:Highest-grossing films of 1979 (United States)Rank Title Distributor Gross1. Kramer vs
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The Concorde ... Airport '79
The Concorde
Concorde
... Airport '79 is a 1979 American air disaster film (in the UK, it was released a year later as Airport '80: The Concorde) and the fourth and final installment of the Airport franchise. Panned by critics, the film also flopped at the box office. Produced on a then high budget of $14 million, it earned a little over $13 million,[1] thus ending the enormous financial success of the Airport franchise. The film was directed by David Lowell Rich.[3] The ensemble cast includes George Kennedy, who appeared in all four films from the Airport series
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1980 In Film
The following is an overview of events in 1980 in film, including the highest-grossing films, award ceremonies and festivals, a list of films released and notable deaths.Contents1 Highest-grossing films (U.S.) 2 Events 3 Awards 4 Notable films released in 19804.1 #5 1980 Wide-release movies5.1 January–March 5.2 April–June 5.3 July–September 5.4 October–December6 Births 7 Notable deaths 8 Film debuts 9 See also 10 Notes 11 ReferencesHighest-grossing films (U.S.)[edit] The top ten 1980 released films by box office gross in North America are as follows:Highest-grossing films of 1980[1]Rank Title Distributor Gross1. The Empire Strikes Back 20th Century Fox $209,398,0252. 9 to 5 $103,290,5003. Stir Crazy Columbia $101,300,0004. Airplane! Paramount $83,453,5395. Any Which Way You Can Warner Bros. $70,687,3446. Private Benjamin $69,847,3487. Coal Miner's Daughter Universal $
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The Nude Bomb
The Nude Bomb
The Nude Bomb
(also known as The Return of Maxwell Smart) is a 1980 comedy film based on the television series Get Smart.[1] It stars Don Adams as Maxwell Smart, Agent 86, and was directed by Clive Donner.[1] It was retitled The Return of Maxwell Smart for television.[1]Contents1 Overview 2 Production 3 Reception 4 TV broadcast premiere 5 Cast5.1 PITS (Provisional Intelligence Tactical Service) 5.2 KAOS 5.3 United Nations 5.4 Others6 Home media 7 References 8 External linksOverview[edit] Agent Maxwell Smart is called back into service in order to stop a nefarious KAOS terrorist plan from exploding a bomb that destroys only clothing, so as to leave KAOS as the only supplier of clothes to the entire world. Saint-Sauvage, the KAOS fashion designer, finds everyone else's clothing designs gauche, so he builds a clone machine capable of cloning his favorite seamstress and implements the Nude Bombs
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The Blues Brothers (film)
The Blues Brothers
The Blues Brothers
is a 1980 American musical comedy film directed by John Landis.[4] It stars John Belushi
John Belushi
and Dan Aykroyd
Dan Aykroyd
as "Joliet" Jake and Elwood Blues, characters developed from "The Blues
Blues
Brothers" musical sketch on the NBC
NBC
variety series Saturday Night Live. The film's screenplay was written by Aykroyd and Landis. It features musical numbers by rhythm and blues (R&B), soul, and blues singers James Brown, Cab Calloway, Aretha Franklin, Ray Charles, and John Lee Hooker. The film is set in and around Chicago, Illinois, where it was filmed
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1981 In Film
The following is an overview of events in 1981 in film, including the highest-grossing films, award ceremonies and festivals, a list of films released and notable deaths.Contents1 Highest-grossing films (U.S.) 2 Events 3 Awards 4 Notable films released in 1981 5 1981 Wide-release movies5.1 January–March 5.2 April–June 5.3 July–September 5.4 October–December6 Births 7 Notable deaths 8 Film debuts 9 See also 10 ReferencesHighest-grossing films (U.S.)[edit] The top ten 1981 released films by box office gross in North America are as follows:Highest-grossing films of 1981[1]Rank Title Distributor Domestic gross1. Raiders of the Lost Ark Paramount $212,222,0252. On Golden Pond Universal $119,285,4323. Superman II Warner Bros. $108,185,7064. Arthur
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Bustin' Loose (film)
Bustin' Loose is a 1981 comedy–drama film directed by Oz Scott & Michael Schultz (uncredited) and written by Lonne Elder III, Richard Pryor, & Roger L. Simon. The film stars Pryor,[1] Cicely Tyson,[2] Robert Christian,[1][3] and George Coe.[4] Bustin' Loose was produced by Michael S. Glick and Pryor.[5][6][7]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Reception3.1 Critical response4 Release 5 References5.1 Sources6 External linksPlot[edit] Joe Braxton (Richard Pryor) is a convict who violates his parole after a failed attempt to lift a bunch of televisions from a store in Philadelphia. After a dramatic attempt at reverse psychology with the judge, he is given a second chance at parole, and his parole-officer, Donald (Robert Christian), has him do something for him. Donald is also involved with school teacher Vivian Perry (Cicely Tyson), whose school was just closed down by the city due to budget cuts
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1982 In Film
The following is an overview of events in 1982 in film, including the highest-grossing films, award ceremonies and festivals, a list of films released and notable deaths.Contents1 Highest-grossing films1.1 North America 1.2 International2 Events 3 Awards 4 1982 Wide-release movies4.1 January–March 4.2 April–June 4.3 July–September 4.4 October–December5 Notable films released in 1982 6 Births 7 Notable deaths 8 Film debuts 9 See also 10 Notes 11 ReferencesHighest-grossing films[edit] North America[edit] See also: List of 1982 box office number-one films in the United States The top ten 1982 released films by box office gross in North America are as follows:Highest-grossing films of 1982 (North America)[1]Rank Title Distributor Domestic gross1. E.T
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Kevin Bacon
Kevin Norwood Bacon[1] (born July 8, 1958)[2] is an American actor and musician. His films include musical-drama film Footloose (1984), the controversial historical conspiracy legal thriller JFK (1991), the legal drama A Few Good Men
A Few Good Men
(1992), the historical docudrama Apollo 13 (1995), and the mystery drama Mystic River (2003). Bacon is also known for taking on darker roles such as that of a sadistic guard in Sleepers
Sleepers
(1996) and troubled former child abuser in a critically acclaimed performance in The Woodsman (2004). He is equally prolific on television, having starred in the Fox drama series The Following (2013–2015). For the HBO
HBO
original film Taking Chance
Taking Chance
(2009), Bacon won a Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
and a Screen Actors Guild Award, also receiving a Primetime Emmy Award nomination
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1983 In Film
The following is an overview of events in 1983 in film, including the highest-grossing films, award ceremonies and festivals, a list of films released and notable deaths.Contents1 Highest-grossing films (U.S.) 2 Events 3 Awards 4 Notable films released in 1983 5 1983 Wide-release movies5.1 January–March 5.2 April–June 5.3 July–September 5.4 October–December6 Births 7 Notable deaths 8 Film debuts 9 See also 10 ReferencesHighest-grossing films (U.S.)[edit] See also: List of 1983 box office number-one films in the United States The top ten 1983 released films by box office gross in North America are as follows:Highest-grossing films of 1983[1]Rank Title Distributor Domestic gross1. Return of the Jedi 20th Century Fox $252,583,6172. Terms of Endearment Paramount $108,423,4893. Flashdance $92,921,2034. Trading Places $90,404,8005. WarGames United Artists $79,567,6676. Octopussy $67,800,000
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Iceman (1984 Film)
Iceman is a 1984 American science fiction film from Universal Studios. The screenplay was written by John Drimmer and Chip Proser, and was directed by Fred Schepisi. The cast included John Lone, Timothy Hutton, Lindsay Crouse and Danny Glover. It was filmed in color with Dolby
Dolby
sound and ran for 100 minutes
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