g te…felt this layer of the film. The purpose of this is the psychological journey of Brie and Jeremiah. I wanted the audience to feel immediately that this wasn’t a normal coffee. That there was an undertow pulling you towards something terrifying, almost an under current of a thriller.
Sex, love and ambition are at the forefront of this beautifully raw film. I went in thinking I knew where it was going but it surprised me. It doesn’t glamorize life, it shows it exactly as it is: messy, complicated, confusing, and exhilarating.
…diversity quotas, these companies are, in a way, recognizing white supremacy and trying to undo it. But the real work does not come in the form of mere policies and quotas. The real work is in education. This should be critical in our field, where companies are continuously profiting from the distribution of BIPOC stories.
…oing to do, this has the potential to spark a long-awaited shift in the world of content marketing. Instead of focusing on what makes content popular and attention-grabbing, we need to focus on what makes content personal and conversation-worthy.
r op…experiences. I have so many favourites for such different reasons (some didn’t make the final cut). One of my favourite moments is the sequence just before the climax of the film that plays over music. It’s several shots of family members telling stories, laughing, and singing. This represents an important part of the grieving process for me — the family uniting regardless of conflict or opinion and celebrating the life of a loved one. In this family’s case they are given the gift of being able to say goodbye and tell their mother ho…
What we are living through is unprecedented, and quite frankly the rules of everyday life have changed. Men are struggling with how to deal with women in the workplace respectfully (finally!) and women are feeling emboldened to share their truths in a profound way. I hope the stories keep on coming and coming and coming.