You're going to have to move the truck.

Soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft, soft...

Clock, clock, clock, clock, woof, back.

Ready, aaaaand...

Is there anything that can be done to minimize that shadow?

More folksy.

What channel is this gonna be on?

Let's really milk that line.

This is our only battery for the day.

Do it this way, even though it doesn't feel natural.

Do what feels natural.

One more just like that.

How long will that take to light?

Perfect! Do it again.

One more.

Last one.

Normally I'm an editor.

You know what this shot need? A blue slash.

You know what this shot needs? A plant in the background.

What I want to know is, what do we need a goddamn generator for it we have all this power on the wall.

Light, dark, light, dark, light.

If we just put a big fuckin' light over on this side and light the piss out of it, it'll look pretty good.

...m'kay...

 

 

Classic misquoted company slogans

Kohl's, it's more like that!
Kohl's, now, that's better!

Goodwill, amazing shit!

There is far more to this business than the relatively pedestrian work that you seem to think qualifies as making a living in film. I suggest you try working for even one year in LA or New York and get some perspective on what you call your craft.

Fact: Those interested in protecting the small amount of work in Wisconsin for just a select few to benefit are working at cross purposes with both those who want more opportunity to work, and with the state that wants more economic activity. They also risk destroying their own opportunities to work in our neighboring states and our own.

My question is, why can't the Department of Commerce add?

There are some people who are sincerely working to grow a substantial film, television and video gaming industry (including myself who only has an in-direct benefit from its success) and there are those who choose to play "Monday Morning Quarterback" and criticize from the stands.

I don't want to have to leave this state for a second time.

We also had all or part of 16 TV shows shoot in Wisconsin and they never asked for a penny.

Perhaps you non-union guys should think about joining the IA if you want a call so bad.

All you naysayers should get a clue.

Wisconsin is just getting its feet wet when it comes to building a film industry

The idea you couldn't find a construction foreman in the state of Wisconsin seems ridiculous to us.

The idea that paying 25 percent of a Hollywood director's seven-figure salary somehow has a direct economic impact to the State of Wisconsin is ludicrous.

Until now, filming a movie in Milwaukee meant shooting in outdoor locations, but filmmakers can shoot even their indoor locations on RDI's sets.

Last year we were one of only nine states that didn't have anything shot here.

It doesn't really matter because most actors aren't union anyway.

We don't need a dolly; we're not moving any furniture.

What we’re trying to do is create an office that’s composed of people who know the industry.