- When you really need work, nobody will hire you.
- When you desperately want to not work, people will keep hiring you until you explode.
- If you’re working, you’ll wish you weren’t.
- If you’re not working, you’ll wish you were.
- Your sigil is a goat with no head.
Jodie: Tony kind of scared me! I did a lot of the movie without him there. I didn’t really get the chance to talk to him during the rehearsal process and because the scenes were so long, they would sort of screw him into this chamber and they wouldn’t let him out!
Anthony: I remember our first meeting — in New York, for a reading of the whole script. Jodie had just won the Oscar for The Accused and I was kind of impressed at this wonderful young actor. I was a little intimidated, a little quiet, shy…I didn’t realise she felt the same!
Empire Magazine, June 2009
The John Carpenter Collection, 18” X 24” 4 color screen prints. Available 4pm GMT from Fright Fest Originals every Friday, beginning February 7th 2014 until March 7th with the release of Luke Insect's “The Fog”, not yet released, HERE.
Escape From New York by Nat Marsh
Bea a Day 153/365 2.6.14 WWBea Presents: “Koko Bea Ware”! From my daily Bea Arthur art project
"Six Feet Under was a show I REALLY wanted to get to last year, but just ran out of time. So it was the first one I started on for this year’s show. I actually did this piece back in April, originally. I work on this show all year, between other gigs.
Six Feet Under was, in my opinion, HBO finding it’s legs. It walked that line between episodic and serialized. There were definitely story-lines and character arcs that carried over for a full season, but most of the earlier episodes seemed to feel more like THE BEST of network television, instead of THE BEST OF TELEVISION OVERALL that we’ve come to expect from HBO in recent years.
But thankfully, the show was able to expand and grow, and really find itself, which built to probably the BEST AND MOST SATISFYING last episode of any show…ever. The show was obsessed with the one thing we try to hard to ignore in our day-to-day lives- our mortality.
For it to end with showing the final seconds of each and every lead character’s life that we’d come to love in the previous years…it was satisfying in a structural and emotional way that nothing has come close to.” - Tim Doyle