Check out the next five awesome edits 🙂
The Recruit is a 2003 American spy thriller film, directed by Roger Donaldson and starring Al Pacino, Colin Farrell and Bridget Moynahan. It was produced by Epsilon Motion Pictures and released in North America by Touchstone Pictures on January 31, 2003, receiving mixed reviews from critics. The film’s tagline is: “In the C.I.A. nothing is what it seems.” the movie was mainly filmed in Toronto and Niagara-on-the-Lake in Canada, with some landmark scenes, such as that from the Iwo Jima Memorial by the Arlington National Cemetery, shot in and around Washington, D.C. Editor on the original movie was David Rosenbloom.
The Stuff (aka Larry Cohen’s The Stuff) is a 1985 American science fiction horror comedy film written, produced, and directed by Larry Cohen and starring Michael Moriarty, Garrett Morris, Andrea Marcovicci, and Paul Sorvino. It was also the last film of noted actor Alexander Scourby. Some of the substance props or stand-ins for the “real” Stuff used in the film included lots of Häagen-Dazs ice cream, yogurt and, for one scene involving an enormous avalanche-like effect of Stuff crashing through a wall, fire-extinguishing foam. Other shots, such as the ones of the giant lake of Stuff, required superimposed images and animation.
The Stuff was given a limited theatrical release in the United States but received positive reviews from critics. Editor on the original movie was Armond Lebowitz.
Enjoy JackBlack’s 5 minute edit of Whispering City at 90to5 or on youtube 😀
Whispering City (aka Crime City) is a 1947 black-and-white film noir directed by Fedor Ozep. The movie was filmed on location in Quebec City and Montmorency Falls, Québec, Canada in both English and French. A French language version entitled La Forteresse, with different actors, was made simultaneously. Taking place in Quebec City, the film tells the story of a lawyer and a patron of the arts, Albert Frédéric, who, earlier in life, caused a murder and made it look like an accident for financial gain. Editors on the original movie were W.L. Bagier and Richard J. Jarvis.
Ivan’s Childhood (Russian: Ива́ново де́тство, Ivanovo detstvo), sometimes released as My Name Is Ivan in the US, is a 1962 Soviet war drama film directed by Andrei Tarkovsky and co-written by Mikhail Papava and an uncredited Tarkovsky, based on Vladimir Bogomolov’s 1957 short story Ivan (Russian: Иван). The film features child actor Nikolai Burlyayev, Valentin Zubkov, Yevgeni Zharikov, Stepan Krylov, Nikolai Grinko, and Tarkovsky’s wife Irma Raush. Ivan’s Childhood was Tarkovsky’s first feature film. It won him critical acclaim and made him internationally known. It won the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival in 1962 and the Golden Gate Award at the San Francisco International Film Festival in 1962. The film was also selected as the Soviet entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 36th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee. Famous filmmakers such as Ingmar Bergman, Sergei Parajanov and Krzysztof Kieślowski praised the film and cited it as an influence on their work. Editor on the original movie was Lyudmila Feyginova.
The Fast And The Furious
The Fast and the Furious is a 1955 Film Noir film starring John Ireland (who also co-directed) and Dorothy Malone. It was the first film produced by American International Pictures production company. The story was written by Roger Corman and the screenplay by Jean Howell and Jerome Odlum. Editor on the original movie was Edward Sampson.
You can also watch The Fast and the Furious full movie on youtube.