"Behind the scenes" unseres YouTube-Hits "Riester Rente: Kündigen". Warum wir einen Biertisch als heimlichen Statisten missbrauchen mussten, können wir der Öffentlichkeit leider nicht preisgeben. Es hat aber etwas mit Finanzen zu tun...hüstel....
I am so thankful for incredible friends like Natalie! Always a joy to be around and so supportive, love you girl! I think I'll post more photos of my amazing friends (this is a repost from her from Burning Man last year where my mind was blown at how many beautiful people there are in the world)! With all that's going on in the world... Spread the love.
A while ago, and for barely a few bucks, I bought this photo on EBay. It claimed to be an original behind the scenes 8x10 of The Adventures of Robin Hood, and from what used to be the Warner’s Archives in the W 40s in New York. They claimed it was from a collector’s trove, someone who’d recently died. Maybe I paid $30, and scooped 3 other bidders because I found it with minutes to go. Then I was pleasantly surprised that when it arrived, the photo had a deep sepia scrap of paper glued to its back, with faded typewriter print, noting the film, the shot, the address of the studios photo archives here in town at the time. Maybe it’s real, which could be fun, but I don’t care. The frame is from Housingworks, $10.
I bought it and keep it on my desk not just because it’s one of my favorite movies or one of the best scenes or that all the leads are here between takes, looking rather eager to get on with it. I bought it because of the stagehands in overalls, leaning a bit tired on a long medieval prop, and the silver goblets resting on 1930s tables, or guys chomping cigars and in a peak cap, and extras in wigs and costumes slouching off-camera because no one’s barking at them, and the leaning, rustling cluster dense behind the camera on a lowered boom. Even to see the stuffed, fake stag draped across old Flynn’s shoulders. I bought it because the upper half of this photo is the castle set and faces and adventure I’ve always known, while the lower half reminds me very necessarily of how creative projects truly get done: With comfortable clothes, stimulants, lots and lots of conflicting advice and stolen sit-downs when nobody’s looking.