greenhate2492

Mar 2, 2016 at 04:15 o\clock

Andy Samberg révèle détails sur The Lonely Island & Judd Apatowhs nouveau film hPopstar : ne jamais arrêter jamais...

Popstar : Never Stop jamais s'arrêter, un nouveau film par The Lonely Island et Judd Apatow Tweet sur un épisode récent de Jimmy Kimmel Live, Andy Samberg ont révélé le titre « sans préavis » et affiche pour Popstar : ne http://watchstream.online - watch movie online streaming - jamais arrêter jamais s'arrêter, un nouveau faux documentaire de long métrage par The Lonely Island, produite par Judd Apatow. Le film se déroule à frapper des théâtres sur 3 juin 2016.

Bombes d'album un rappeur, lui laissant des choix de carrière peu autrement que de re-former son groupe de garçon.

Andy a ensuite pour parler de comment sa mère contraint à faire la fête le soir de la cérémonie des Oscars et quête réussie de son ami pour manger au restaurant Benihana privé de Tyrese Gibson.



Popstar image par l'intermédiaire de The Lonely Island Tweet plus connexes Laughing Squid PostsNew dans le magasin de Laughing Squid

Mar 2, 2016 at 03:46 o\clock

Film sur le bord. -Bibliothèque en ligne libre

Directrice Catherine Gund parle de son nouveau film sur le travail choquant de l'artiste Ron Athey Catherine Gund, le cinéaste derrière le nouveau long métrage documentaire Hallelujah ! Ron Athey : Une histoire de délivrance, rappelle la première fois qu'elle a vu un spectacle de Athey, l'artiste queer, séropositifs, dont les œuvres saignées, ritualistes ont scandalisé le public et lui a valu les foudres de l'extrême droite. « C'est à 122 P.S. à New York en http://watchstream.online - watch movie online streaming - 1994, » raconte Gund. « Par la suite, je me souviens va chez un ami et une litanie de ce qu'ils avaient fait pendant l'exécution--une liste incroyable de procédures douloureuses en cours d'exécution. » (Athey pourrait signifier la futilité de la parole, par exemple, en ayant ses lèvres cousus fermé sur scène).

Mais Gund n'a pas laissé un peu de sang empêcher d'apprécier le message de Athey. "J'ai vraiment entendu ce qu'il disait. J'ai vu l'art dans l'informatique et l'intelligence."

Toujours Gund, 33, un vidéaste chevronné dont quelque 20 titres incluent non seulement en passant par (1994) sacré se trouve, civile vérités (1992) et chez les bons chrétiens peuples (1991), jamais imaginé se faire un film sur l'artiste controversé, le projet a commencé innocemment assez quand Gund a été invité par Athey et un ami commun, collaborateur de longue date Athey Julie Tolentino, document une performance Athey à Mexico. Elle est revenue de ce voyage avec 20 heures de séquences, confortablement collé avec Athey et compagnie. Mais c'est seulement après l'Alliance pour le projet immobilier des Arts pour artistes avec le sida et l'Université de Californie, Los Angeles, tout en s'associant pour archiver les travaux de Athey, fourni Gund grâce à une subvention pour se rendre à Los Angeles et enregistrement près de 25 heures d'entretiens que Hallelujah ! est vraiment mis en branle. Après deux ans d'être tourné et édité, le film a été prévu pour sa sortie en salles le 20 novembre à New York City (suite à une performance d'une nuitée par Athey à la Matthew Marks Gallery à Manhattan) et le 4 décembre à Los Angeles.

Le film a été projeté à New York en octobre, toutefois, dans le cadre de la série de CineProbe du Musée d'Art moderne, une vitrine prestigieuse pour les cinéastes indépendants et expérimentaux. Comme d'autres cinéastes présentés dans cette série, Gund assisté à cet événement gratuit avec quelques uns des collaborateurs de Athey, et le groupe s'installe à pour un vif postscreening Q & A avec le public. Gund rit, "une personne a demandé à tout le monde d'aller vers le bas de la ligne et de parler la première fois que nous sommes entrés dans la douleur. Une autre chose, les gens semblent toujours curieux de connaître tout est ce que nos parents pensent à ce sujet. » En cas de Gund les sa mère, de MoMA longue date membre du Conseil et Président, Agnes Gund, ne pouvait pas être plus fiers, même si elle a assisté à la projection de CineProbe et à gauche après le titre de la séquence. « Ma mère, » notes de Gund, "est l'une des personnes qui m'a dit d'une manière merveilleuse, accepte, ' je ne peux pas regarder ce film, mais je vous soutiens. J'ai entendu beaucoup de choses positives à ce sujet, même si j'ai peur de le regarder moi-même. "" Gund ajoute qu'elle est très proche de sa mère, bien que son rôle comme un activiste de sida lesbiens a parfois eu un accrochage avec profil haut de sa mère dans la société de la ville de New York.

Gund, qui jouit d'une mère elle-même avec son partenaire, le poète et le professeur Melanie Hope, se sent à l'aise dans la connaissance qu'il, était le mérite du film et le mérite du travail de Athey qu'assuré Hallelujah! " inclusion de s de la série CineProbe, pas ses liens familiaux, même si elle donne sa mère tout le crédit, pour inspirer à devenir cinéaste. "Je sais que parfois pense-t-elle, Oh, que ma fille fait tous ces films de sexe. Où ai-je toyingh, mais en fait, la raison pour laquelle je suis capable de faire ce travail parce que j'ai été élevé à penser l'art comme une expression très puissante et à la respecter et de célébrer. »

Che est un rédacteur de contribution pour Time Out New York.



Mar 2, 2016 at 03:45 o\clock

La tour sombre : Idris Elba, Matthew McConaughey moulé dans le film de Stephen King

""\"\\\" \\\\nThe tower has begun to peekabove the horizon.\\\\n\\\\nAfter many years, and many attempts, a film version of Stephen Kings The Dark Tower is finally getting underway with Idris Elba confirmed as the gunslinger and Matthew McConaughey as the mystical foe known as the man in black.\\\\n\\\\nBoth the author and the movies director and co-writer, Nikolaj Arcel, spoke exclusively with EW about the plan to begin adapting the six-shooter-and-sorcery tale which spans eight novels, assorted comic books and short stories, and is frequently referenced throughout Kings body of work.\\\\n\\\\nThe thing is, its been a looong trip from the books to the film, King says, putting it right in context:When you think about it, I started these stories as a senior in college, sitting in a little sh-tty cabin beside the river in Maine, and finally this thing is actually in pre-production now. He laughs. Im delighted, and Im a little bit surprised.\\\\n\\\\nArcel, who is best known for the 2012 Danish film A Royal Affair and for co-writing the Swedish version of The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo, says he will start shooting The Dark Tower in South Africa in seven weeks, and Sony Pictures plans to have it in theaters on Jan. 13, 2017.\\\\n\\\\nArcel will share screenwriting credit with Anders Thomas Jensen, Akiva Goldsman, and Jeff Pinkner. The producers will be Goldman and his Weed Road company;Ron Howard, Brian Grazer, and Erica Huggins of Imagine Entertainment;and Pinkner as executive producer.\\\\n\\\\nWhat Stephen King does best is mixing the everyday, or what you might call the mundane, with the fantastical, says Arcel. In my view, [The Dark Tower] novels are a mix between sci-fi and fantasy and modern times. That exact mix is so Stephen King.\\\\n\\\\nKing says the movie will open with the first line from the first book. It should start that way, he says. Ive been prettyinsistent about that. He even tweeted it out today:\\\\n\\\\nIts easy to imagine that phrase being The Dark Towers version of A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away , serving to introduce almost any part of the saga. But this first film will not adapt the plot of the first book, The Gunslinger, published in 1982.\\\\n\\\\n[The movie] starts in media res, in the middle of the story instead of at the beginning, which may upset some of the fans a little bit, but theyll get behind it, because it is the story, King says.\\\\n\\\\nArcel declined to specify which books his movie focus on, but he did offer this clue: A lot of it takes place in our day, in the modern world.\\\\n\\\\nTHE PATH OF THE BEAM\\\\n\\\\nFor those who havent turned the pages of The Dark Tower books, they tell the story of the fallen land of Mid-World through the eyes of Roland Deschain, a sort of frontiersmanknight whose primary weapon is not a swordbut a pair of revolvers. Hes on a quest to save his decaying world by reaching the tower that stands at the nexus point in time and space.\\\\n\\\\nThe man in black a devil who goes by many names, but mostly Walter Padick or Walter ODim is an ageless deceiver and sorcerer who also seeks to reach the tower and rule over its seemingly infinite kingdoms.\\\\n\\\\nTo complete his journey, Roland must call on help from our world, drawing a junkie named Eddie, an amputee named Susannah, and a young boy named Jake into his realm to be part of his ka-tet the term for a group brought together by destiny. Their yellow brick road is one of the six invisible beams that holdRolands world together and leaddirectly to the tower itself.\\\\n\\\\nAlthough Arcel and King arent ready to reveal which books the movie may cover, we can use their clues to do a little soothsaying: Since the fourth novel in the eight-book series, 1997s Wizard and Glass, is almost entirely a flashback about Rolands youth and lost love, its a good guess that the movies may start with 1993s The Waste Lands, the third book in the series, which is wheremuch of Kings broader tower mythology began to coalesce. Its storyinvolves the ka-tets efforts to connect with Jake, who lives in a far-off where (New York City) and a different when (1977in the novel although that could easily be changed to now.) But thats just speculation.\\\\n\\\\nAs for additional casting,Mad Max: Fury Road actress Abbey Lee is reportedly in talks for the role of Tirana, but its not clear yet who will play the other main characters. More announcements are expected in the weeks ahead.\\\\n\\\\nFor now, Arcel is starting by introducing his hero and villain. Although it may be a surprise to some, who are used to picturing Roland as the blue-eyed white man depicted in the books illustrations, he says it was a no-brainer to cast Elba as the gunslinger. King agrees.\\\\n\\\\nTHE GUNSLINGER\\\\n\\\\nFor me, it just clicked. Hes such a formidable man, says Arcel, who says hes been a fan of Elbas since The Wire. I had to go to Idris and tell him my vision for the entire journey with Roland and the ka-tet. We discussed, who is this characterh Whats he abouth Whats his questh Whats his psychologyh We tried to figure out if we saw the same guy. And we absolutely had all the same ideas and thoughts. He had a unique vision for who Roland would be.\\\\n\\\\nKing is a fan of the choice, and says hes looking forward to seeing Elba bring Roland to life. I love it. I think hes a terrific actor, one of the best working in the business now, the author says. But he admitshe had a different actor in mind when he started writing the books 46 years ago almost three years before Elba was even born.\\\\n\\\\nI visualized [Clint] Eastwood as Roland, King says. I loved the Spaghetti Westerns and all those widescreen close-ups of his face, especially the ones where hed been left out in the desert and was all covered with blisters and sunburn. I thought, Thats my Roland.\\\\n\\\\nOl Clint was more of an inspiration point, however. As the years went by, [the character] became a more particular individual in my own mind, King says. He wasnt Eastwood anymore. He was just Roland.\\\\n\\\\nThe author, who raves about Elbas recent work in the child-soldier drama Beasts of No Nation, says he hopes fans of the books have no problem accepting a man of color as Roland. For me the character is still the character. Its almost a Sergio Leone character, like the man with no name, King says. He can be white or black, it makes no difference to me. I think it opens all kind of exciting possibilities for the backstory.\\\\n\\\\nArcel acknowledges that skin color actually was an important factor in the relationship between Roland and Susannah, the black amputee he drew into his world from her life in 1964. In the books, she is not thrilled to find herself yanked into another dimension by a grizzled white guy. Some fans are asking, understandably, What about the racial tensionh Arcelsays. But as the story progresses that will be made clear, how well deal with all those things.\\\\n\\\\nTHE MAN IN BLACK\\\\n\\\\nThis is an especially tricky character, in more ways than one. In The Gunslinger, he was like the shark in Jaws mostly unseen, although his menace permeated the story. Hes a big part of Rolands past, and weaves into the story as the novelscontinue. The movie will draw him further out of the shadows.\\\\n\\\\nEven King says he never had a clear image of the man in blacks face, maybe because it kept changing. I never really thought of him, the author says. But [in the movie] he becomes a character who isnt just a mirage that Roland is chasing. The way things are set up, hes right there.\\\\n\\\\nThat shapeshifting quality http://watchstream.online - full movie streaming online - is what drew Arcelto the Dallas Buyers Club Oscar-winner. Matthew is an incredible actor who can do anything. Thats how I feel about Walter Padick. He could do anything, the director says.\\\\n\\\\nThose who know Kings other work will recognize the man in black as the samevillainfrom both The Stand and the fantasy The Eyes of the Dragon. He is this timelesssorcerer, and being a Stephen King fan, Ive read and experienced Walter in various iterations, Arcel says. He has a very interesting way of seeing the world. He sees it with a sort of delight, even though he is obviously on the wrong side of the light-and-dark spectrum. Hes someone Ive been having a lot of fun with.\\\\n\\\\nOTHER WORLDS THAN THESE\\\\n\\\\nFans who may be rejoicing that the story is finally headed to the screen have had their hosannas stifled before, but this time the movie is definitely happening.\\\\n\\\\nFor decades, The Dark Tower has defied adaptation first by being incomplete, as Kings novels were spread out over decades, and then simply by being such a vast, genre-bending story. In 2010 director Ron Howard began trying to assemble a multi-platform approach to filming it, with Javier Bardem in the lead role of Roland. Howards innovative plan was to have a trio of movies that would follow the gunslingers quest to reach the tower, which would be accompanied by a cable TV series that could serve as a kind of prequel, filling in backstory.\\\\n\\\\nThere were a lot of people who had trouble with that concept at first, King says. Its tough to get show-people to actually try something new, which is one of the reasons theyre so bent out of shape about Netflix, and Beasts of No Nation. But little by little, people started to get on board with the idea.\\\\n\\\\nAkiva Goldsman, who won the adapted screenplay Oscar for writing A Beautiful Mind, began work on the scripts, and he and Howard even visited King to help break down which parts of the story they should tell onscreen.\\\\n\\\\nRon has been a huge supporter of this project from the very beginning. I think the reason was his wife was crazy about the books, King says. He came up to Maine, and we talked about it for a long time in the backyard. We were actually playing catch. We had baseball gloves, and were saying, We could do this with it We could do that with it \\\\n\\\\nThat was the first time anybody suggested to King that maybe there could be a collection of movies and also a TV series telling the same story from different directions.\\\\n\\\\nUniversal Pictures was set to launch this ambitious project, the Warner Bros. explored the possibility, but cold feet and money got in the way, King says. The project came back to life thanks to Tom Rothman, chairman of Sonys motion picture group, who saw the possibility for a new fantasy franchise.\\\\n\\\\nGoldsmans script became the foundation for the new film, and King says a successful moviecould revive Howards broader plan.Thats one reason for saving the earlier part of the narrative, depictingRolands younger days. Theyre still holding on to this idea that they can do a TV series, and theyve got it pegged for that, King says.\\\\n\\\\nIf they end up moving forward in the timeline, theres another challenge the filmmakers will one day have to face: Ayounger version of King himself turns up as a character in The Dark Tower saga.\\\\n\\\\nAlthough this is not a part of the first film, Arcel says he would want the author to eventually play himself. But King says no way: Im too old.\\\\n\\\\nFor now, The Dark Tower is one movie, with only the possibility of more.\\\\n\\\\nOther people have tried fantasy spectacle. Sometimes it works, sometimes it works really well when its based on a series of books, like The Hunger Games or Harry Potter, and sometimes it doesnt, King says. What I have to go back to is this: We have Idris Elba and Matthew McConaughey, two great actors. Youve got a great production team and Akiva Goldsman as the primary script writer. The team is in place, so well hope for the best.\\\\n\\\\nThats called putting your faith in the ka-tet.\\\\n\\\\nFor more on The Dark Tower saga, follow @Breznican.Offer your own casting suggestions for Jake, Eddie, and Susannah in the comments. Where would you like to see the movies begin in the timeline of the booksh\\\\n \\\"\""



Mar 2, 2016 at 03:45 o\clock

INTRIGUE S'ÉPAISSIT DANS MEURTRE AU SILENT MOVIE THEATER.

" Byline : Jaxon Van Derbeken Daily News Staff Writer nWhen Laurence Austin a été tué il y a deux mois, il était vénéré comme un voix doux homme voué à la préservation des trésors plus anciens d'Hollywood, le film muet. nnBut après deux mois d'enquête, les policiers ont découvert une parcelle de film de la vie réelle avec plus de tours et de détours que tout sou roman ou l'aventure de '' périls de Pauline''. nnThey arrêté de Austin partenaire commercial de longue date et compagnon de chambre sur les redevances qu'il créa un complot de meurtre-pour compte d'autrui avec un tireur âgé de 19 ans dans l'espoir de recueillir plus de $ 1 million dans les actifs de Austin - qui comprend une bibliothèque de 2 000-film. nnIt s'avère que Austin âgé de 74 ans, et son partenaire d'affaires de 34 ans avaient un casier. Et la police soupçonne que Austin peut avoir détourné le Silent Movie Theater il reliait à Hollywood une femme âgée ayant une déficience. nn''This est un de ces cas qui continue de grandir,'' a déclaré le détective Chayo Reyes de détail de falsification de bunco du service de Police de Los Angeles, qui suivi l'aspect financier enchevêtrée de l'intrigue. nnPolice samedi arrêté James Leslie Van Sickle, un projectionniste à la salle de cinéma muet paramédic contrat ponctuel, comptable unique http://watchstream.online - watch movie online streaming - et un ancien Marine. nnHe a été arrêté à la Paramount et est accusé du meurtre de Austin, son partenaire d'affaires familiaux. Le tireur présumé, Christian Rodriguez, 19 ans, de South Gate a été arrêté le dimanche rue de la porte du Sud, a indiqué la police. nnnInvestigators réclamation Rodriguez devait être payé $ 25 000 pour le meurtre le 17 janvier, masqués comme un vol, mais jamais eu tout l'argent. Police a battu Van Sickle à la Banque, le $ 80 000 dans les compte de Austin qui figurait sur la liste Van Sickle comme unique bénéficiaire de congélation. nThe arrête des gens étourdis qui connaissait les deux hommes. nnMichael Yakatis, qui exploite la bibliothèque de l'Image en mouvement à Hollywood, a déclaré Van Sickle co-organisé un rassemblement la semaine dernière en l'honneur de Austin. nn''There's un livre là, il y a un livre,'' Yakatis dit. '' Ce que je peux sayh il y a cet élément dans le collecteur du film Old-Time, le pirate. Mais si elle n'avait pas été pour le collecteur de l'Old-Time, les films seraient ont été pourris sur l'étagère.'' nnAustin, un voix douce l'homme qui aimait les films muets, était connu pour son accueil des pince-sans-rire, comme ils sont venus au cinéma, il a montré au théâtre Fairfax Avenue il a rouvert ses portes en 1990. Il a parfois donné commentaire, marchant dans l'allée et en fournissant des antécédents et des anecdotes sur les présentations. nnAuthorities dire Austin a également eu une déclaration de culpabilité de vol grand 1982 - découlant d'une affaire de détournement de fonds - et purgé 22 mois de prison. nnLAPD détective John Miller dit Austin et Van Sickle, qui avait une déclaration de culpabilité de trafic de drogue dans le comté d'Orange, avaient une relation de sept ans '' parfois orageuse '' dans lequel ils ont vécu ensemble marche. nnIn avril 1996 Austin a accusé Van Sickle - également un film muet buff - de voler et de voies de fait contre lui, mais a refusé d'engager des poursuites. En 1988, Van Sickle était poursuivi à Compton pour tentative de meurtre mais pas reconnu coupable lorsque la victime ne pouvait trouver à l'époque du procès. nnA composite photo imprimée dans les journaux et diffusée sur '' l'Amérique de Most Wanted'' a aidé la police résolvez l'affaire. nnLAPD détective Alan Hamilton, a déclaré mardi que l'affaire a été mise au point pour les autorités en février quand les services secrets américains a contacté la police et a signalé qu'un civil nommé Van Sickle en tant que suspect. nnThen, le tueur à gages présumé contrat vu le composite publié qui avait été commandé par le '' Amérique du Most Wanted'' du programme et a fait quelques remarques qui ont été surpris par un témoin, qui a appelé la police. Section des enquêtes spéciales de nnThe LAPD suivis des mouvements de Van Sickle. nnAt un moment donné, Van Sickle est allé à une banque et essayé de retirer $ 80 000 qu'Austin avait dans un compte, Hamilton a dit. Mais les officiers avaient déjà gelé l'argent dans le cadre de leur enquête. nnPolice avait appris que Austin fait un testament manuscrit liste Van Sickle, dont le vrai nom est James Leslie Scott, comme son seul bénéficiaire, a déclaré Hamilton. nnReyes dit la transaction par laquelle Austin prétendu propriétaire du théâtre est en cours d'examen. nn''It était justes documents signés, ce n'était pas un achat,'' at-il dit. '' Le propriétaire vit dans une convalescence ; Nous enquêtons sur la légalité de la transaction.'' nnYakatis se demande souvent comment Austin a obtenu le théâtre de Dorothy Hampton, la femme qui a couru jusqu'à sa fermeture en 1979 avec son mari, John. nnThe femmes âgées a même travaillaient au théâtre quand Austin rouvert. nn''He a pu vie coup vers elle,'' Yakatis dit. '' Elle a appris à retourner dans le théâtre et (elle) a même pris les billets à la porte - il y avait un sourire sur son visage vous ne pouvait pas mettre une étiquette de prix sur. nn''He a donné cette femme un nouveau bail sur vie - vous pouvez le voir sur son visage,'' Yakatis dit. nnThe bibliothèque de films saisi comme cadre de l'enquête est actuellement logé au UCLA film and television archives. nn''It's assez typique d'Hollywood,'' Hamilton dit de la tournure inhabituelle. '' C'est juste votre base meurtre pour la location, avec quelques rebondissements.'' nnCAPTION (S): nnPhoto nnPHOTO VAN SICKLEn » »



Mar 2, 2016 at 03:39 o\clock

Le Real « Spotlight »: rencontrer l'équipe qui a inspiré le Film nominé aux Oscar

""\"\\\"Note: This interview was conducted with past and present members of the Boston Globe Spotlight team, who were featured in \\\\\\\"Spotlight,\\\\\\\" which won Best Picture on Oscar Sunday. However, it took place before the awards show. Mike Rezendes, Walter Robinson and Sacha Pfeiffer are all still at The Globe and allowed ABC News access into the old Spotlight offices. Other members of the team and past members of Globe management not interviewed for this piece included Marty Baron, Ben Bradlee, Jr. and Matt Carroll, who made invaluable contributions to the story depicted in the 2015 film and over the years at The Globe.\\\\nIts a little after 3 p.m. on a Wednesday as a clock ticks on the far wall of a dimly lit office off Morrissey Boulevard in Boston.\\\\nThe room is a mess, it smells like mildew and there are old, yellowed newspapers everywhere sprawled out on rickety desks and the dirty floor. But theres something else in this unassuming room that cant be more than 400 to 500 square feet in size -- theres history, and lots of it.\\\\nAs Sacha Pfeiffer sits upright in an old chair yanked from the managers unmanned office, where all the odds and ends have been tossed into, she flashes a knowing smile.\\\\nTheres something unique about her, and about Michael Rezendes and Walter Robinson -- something you cant quite put your finger on immediately.\\\\nStanding there in this tiny, cluttered room, having spoken with these journalists from the Boston Globe for more than five hours already, youd never know this is where the iconic Spotlight team sat for years, where they most likely saved countless lives and helped even more people in their community with their research and reporting.\\\\nIts a humble bunch, more so than youd expect from Pulitzer Prize-winning journalists, who were just featured in an Oscar-nominated movie, boasting the likes of Mark Ruffalo, Rachel McAdams and Michael Keaton.\\\\nMaybe thats ith Maybe its that the conversation keeps coming back to the authenticity of the movie, not humble brags of their work. Maybe its the fact that Rezendes, ever the muckraker, is still taking calls from tipsters in the newsroom, where Spotlight now lives, not managing another paper or knee-deep in a more glamorous job. Maybe its Sachas rare mix of charm and authority when she speaks about the case or Walters air of confidence and experience that immediately demands respect that makes them different. No, thats not it.\\\\nMichael Keaton, left, and Mark Ruffalo in a scene from the movie \\\\\\\"Spotlight.\\\\\\\"After hours and hours spent observing and talking with these journalists, it finally makes sense. Whats special about them is they are exactly where they should be in life, searching for the truth, and success hasn't really changed them in the slightest. Simply put, theyre home at The Globe and they may never leave.\\\\n\\\\\\\"Well, it may sound a little trite, but in fact, it's not trite at all. It's very serious and it's very true. This is how I make my contribution to society. This is how I make sure I leave the world a little better off than it was when I arrived. I am committed to the work and there really is nothing else in journalism I would rather do,\\\\\\\" Rezendes explained.\\\\nPfeiffer has the key, literally, to the old office, one floor below the newsroom, where the team researched and wrote the stories that rocked Boston and beyond, starting on Jan. 6, 2002. Church allowed abuse by priest for years, the headline on the front page of The Globe reads. It was one of the first stories to go viral.\\\\\\\" In fact, Robinson said his team got calls from victims in Australia the same day that story came out, at a time when the Internet hadn't yet completely changed media.\\\\nSpotlights exhaustive investigation into the abuse of children by former priest John Geoghan -- and other priests -- led to not only professional accolades, but outrage from church-goers and those outside of the faith alike, and a call for global reform.\\\\nDespite the awards, the national recognition and the trips to France for movie junkets, the three are shoe-leather journalists at heart and always will be. They said they are grateful for the credit, happy to spread the word, but it's still just about telling the truth. There's no angle.\\\\nSure, Sacha now has fun stories of dinners with McAdams, so the actress could watch and observe her for this role, and Rezendes jokes he lent Ruffalo his leather jacket for a crucial scene in the film, but the focus often turns back to the victims, the work and of course, the next story.\\\\nThe movie \\\\\\\"tells the world that the issue of clergy sex abuse has not gone away and it's still very, very important to keep it at the center of public attention,\\\\\\\" Rezendes said, adding that is one of the main reasons he's happy it's been so well-received.\\\\nSomething that also concerns the group is the shifting media landscape and the future of investigative journalism, something they all agree is more of a public service and calling than a job.\\\\nPfeiffer is currently a columnist for The Globe, Rezendes is still eagerly tracking down leads for Spotlight and Robinson is an editor-at-large, still mentoring young reporters. There is one thing that has changed though. The trio says it's done so many interviews to talk about the movie, they now understand what it's like to be grilled by journalists.\\\\nMeet The TeamWalter \\\\\\\"Robby\\\\\\\" Robinson\\\\nWalter has worked at The Globe for more than three decades and is a Boston local, through and through. He grew up north of the city and went to high school right across the street from the paper's main offices. He often jokes that his friends use to say he hasn't gone all that far in life. That couldn't be farther from he truth.\\\\nAfter high school, he attended Northeastern University, where he returned to teach from 2007 to 2014, and had a stint in the Army, where he reached the prestigious rank of captain. Enjoy Movies Online\\\\r\\\\n\\\\r\\\\nIt is tough to locate an individual that does not such as to view flicks. Internet sites that allow you enjoy flicks online are coming to be progressively preferred. You could not obtain so much material at an offline shop of disks also though disks allow you view films at the time of your inclination and also neither is it practical to develop such a massive individual compilation.Much like his colleagues, his love affair with journalism has a very specific point of origin.\\\\n\\\\\\\"When I was a grammar school kid, I got my first paper route,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"At about 5 a.m., I went and got the bundle of papers. ... I opened it up and I picked up the paper. I literally read the paper and I said, 'My god, I am the first person in my town to know what happened in the news!'\\\\\\\"\\\\nThat was all it took.\\\\nIn fact, he would take two papers each day, so his family could discuss current affairs at home. He said it was always a debate at the Robinson household. Robby's first job came in 1966 at a small paper in Lawrence, Mass.\\\\n\\\\\\\"The idea that you could fall into a job that actually pays you money, that you can go out and ask people questions and find out things of importance. It's the whole phenomenon of the old journalistic phrase of having a front row seat on history, to be there and then to fall into investigative reporting where every time you take on a project, you're doing something that really serves the public if you do it well. That's our function -- is to hold powerful institutions and individuals accountable because if we don't do it, nobody else will,\\\\\\\" he said.\\\\nMichael Keaton and journalist Walter Robinson, right, attenda photocall to present the movie \\\\\\\"Spotlight,\\\\\\\" Jan. 23, 2016, in Rome.As someone who watched Boston change over the years, Robby said the relationship between the church and The Globe was never all that strong, differing on stances for key issues, such as abortion and capital punishment. But Robby, like the others on his team, was still surprised at the overwhelming support for the team's investigation 14 years ago.\\\\n\\\\\\\"There was no real effort to blame the messenger,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"The Globe actually got very high marks from a lot of conservative Catholics because they had raised their children in the church and they were horrified that a succession of cardinals and bishops had effectively enabled\\\\\\\" the abuse.\\\\nIn fact, Robby and Rezendes both said the final scene in the movie is basically spot on. They expected picketers in front of The Globe, but instead walked inside to see the phones ringing off the hook.\\\\nRobinson is every bit the leader and \\\\\\\"player coach\\\\\\\" that Keaton depicts onscreen. The year before the events of \\\\\\\"Spotlight,\\\\\\\" Robinson assembled the team you see in the film of Pfeiffer, Rezendes and Matt Carroll. He said he wasn't only looking for skills in reporting, he was looking for the absence of egos.\\\\n\\\\\\\"Sacha Pfeiffer is one of the best interviewers in the business. She can talk a dog off a meat wagon. Matt Carroll was The Globe's first computer-assisted reporting expert and ... he could build databases. He's the one who built the database of the priests, of the 87 priests,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"Mike has got a world of experience in covering politics and government and an ability to really find the story and get at it. ... We met and talked everyday. It was, for the four of us, like having a fifth person, a fifth brain in the room when you're able to share that much information.\\\\\\\"\\\\nSacha Pfeiffer\\\\nPfeiffer grew up in a religious family; her mothers side is Catholic, while her fathers is Protestant. Her mother still goes to church every day and her grandmother went until the day she died.\\\\nFor this reason, Pfeiffer knew what the team was walking into back in 2001.\\\\nWe really had a sense that this was a very powerful and beloved institution we were taking on, she said of the investigation into the Catholic church. We knew that very likely that would shake our families, but we also knew we had to do it and just be prepared for whatever emotional reaction we got from our family members.\\\\nIn the 15 years since the stories first broke, Pfeiffer said support for the stories was absolute, while actions have been a mixed bag. Some Catholics in town left the church, while others were committed to stay and fix it from within.\\\\n\\\\\\\"The church has made improvements to try to stop clergy sex abuse. There are more laws. There are more requirements that church officials have background checks. I think there's still work to do, she said, adding that the fact the movie came out more than a decade after The Globe stories were published is a positive.\\\\n\\\\\\\"One of the good things about this movie is it keeps the church vigilant, because there are more people aware of the issue and keeping an eye on the issue, she said.\\\\nRachel McAdams, left, and Sasha Pfeiffer pose together at the premiere of \\\\\\\"Spotlight\\\\\\\" at Princess of Wales Theatre during the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival, Sept. 14, 2015, in Toronto.The reporting bug caught Pfeiffer early on, as early as high school. Then, after majoring in English and history at Boston University, her first job was at a weekly paper south of the city. Pfeiffer is old school in her methods, something you see in the movie when McAdams in going door-to-door in an effort to track down sources.\\\\nAnytime you think it may be a confrontational conversation, there's always a little tension even if you're an experienced reporter, she said. But sometimes it's the best way to find people. Sometimes people are most comfortable talking to you, if you go visit them in person.\\\\nBut its not just about tracking someone down. Pfeiffer is proud that the movie featured her ability to connect with the victims, something she's proud to consider one of her strengths.\\\\nI think people truly sense that I'm listening and I care. It's not just an act. I also think a lot of the people we were talking to, they're mostly adult men. Often times, still incredibly humiliated and embarrassed and ashamed by something that happened decades earlier. My theory is that it may have been easier to talk to me, to talk to a female voice than a male voice. I think I brought listening skills that helped a lot in those cases, she added.\\\\nNow, Pfeiffer focuses on philanthropy and non-profits, a beat she loves. But she still gets to work with the Spotlight team and her old pal Rezendes.\\\\nThe Globe has this wonderful situation now where often times beat reporters will pair up with Spotlight reporters. I just did a series recently with a Spotlight reporter about corporate boards, she said. I love my job, because I can work solo on my beat or I can pair up with an investigative reporter.\\\\nThe office depicted in the movie, where Spotlight used to be sequestered from the newsroom, is now empty, and Pfeiffer sits in one corner of the main floor, with Rezendes in the other. She keeps a couple copies of that original Geoghan story under some books by her desk. Rezendes has his copy framed on the wall behind him, but by no means very prominently placed.\\\\nShe said theres a part of her that misses the seclusion, the secrecy of the old Spotlight room.\\\\nWe didn't tell any of our colleagues what we were doing. The only family member who knew was my husband. My parents didn't know. My siblings didn't know, she said. \\\\\\\"We would try to make jokes. We would say, 'I could tell you, but I'd have to kill you.' ... People understood that we were on Spotlight. You do not share what your project is.\\\\\\\"\\\\nMike Rezendes\\\\nRezendes is a rarity in any industry, not just media. He knew early on what he wanted to spend the rest of his life doing. In fact, he jokes about an incident that happened way back in the fifth grade after he kept asking probing questions in a Catholic Catechism class.\\\\n\\\\\\\"She just got frustrated with me. She said, 'Oh, Michael, I'm sure you're going to grow up to be one of those reporters.' Turns out she was right,\\\\\\\" he said.\\\\nHe also loves every aspect of still being on the Spotlight team -- the writing, the reporting, the interviews, the exhaustive research, everything. Since the movie's release last November, it's made Rezendes' job harder and easier at the same time. He's inundated with calls.\\\\n\\\\\\\"I'm getting calls from people all over the country and all over the world. I get a lot of calls from survivors of clergy sex abuse and it's wonderful to hear from them and spend time chatting with them,\\\\\\\" he said.\\\\nThere are also the countless tips, most of which he can't follow up on, but for which he is still appreciative.\\\\nMichael Rezendes and Mark Ruffalo attend the screening of Open Roads Films' \\\\\\\"Spotlight,\\\\\\\" Nov. 3, 2015, in Los Angeles.\\\\\\\"I feel privileged in a way because my job today is exactly what it was when I was on the Spotlight team in 2001,\\\\\\\" he added. \\\\\\\"Thankfully, I've been able to do the work that I love and the work that I think is important. ... This is how I make my contribution to society. This is how I make sure I leave the world a little better off than it was when I arrived.\\\\\\\"\\\\nRezendes, who was born in Maine, began his career in newspapers while still at Boston University. He volunteered at a weekly in East Boston, a neighborhood that he said was afflicted by poverty at the time.\\\\n\\\\\\\"The people who were running this newspaper were doing essentially what I'm doing today ... holding public officials and others accountable for their actions and their words,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"There was a moment when we won the Pulitzer Prize for our work and a colleague of mine came up to me ... and she said, 'Wow, you've really come a long way since the East Boston Community News.' I said, 'You know, I really haven't.'\\\\\\\"\\\\nIn fact, Rezendes still recalls highlights of that http://watchstream.online - watch movie online streaming - first experience in news.\\\\n\\\\\\\"I walked in and it's a group of people sitting in a circle and folding chairs passionately discussing the stories that we're going to be in the next issue of the paper,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"It was just love at first sight.\\\\\\\"\\\\n\\\\\\\"I remember when I was at the East Boston Community News, I did this interview and I knew this is going to be a great story,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"I walked out of this guy's office and it was snowing. I remember I ran all the way back to the office to start writing the story, even though it was a weekly paper.\\\\\\\"\\\\nStanley Tucci, left, and Mark Ruffalo in a scene from the movie \\\\\\\"Spotlight.\\\\\\\"After stints at the Boston Phoenix, San Jose Mercury News and Washington Post, Rezendes found his way to The Globe. Now, Rezendes is part of the Spotlight team that has been ushered into the main newsroom.\\\\n\\\\\\\"I like all the reporters around. It's fun getting on other people's stories and their conversations and it's a little more social. It's kind of isolating down here,\\\\\\\" he said, looking around at the vacant Spotlight room.\\\\nBut with six years spent on that floor beneath the newsroom, there are bound to be memories.\\\\n\\\\\\\"This was Walter Robinson's office,\\\\\\\" he said, sitting at his old desk, pointing to the ransacked manager's quarters. \\\\\\\"There was a little couch in there and a couple of comfortable chairs and a TV. We spent a lot of time in there, chewing over perspective stories. It's also where I was when I saw the second building go down when the terrorists attacked the World Trade Center. ... I walked into this office and everybody was gathered around the TV and I sat down with them, we all watched as the second plane went into the second tower and it collapsed.\\\\\\\"\\\\nThe Future of Investigative JournalismSpotlight: Inside the Investigation That Shook the Catholic Church The events depicted in \\\\\\\"Spotlight\\\\\\\" are a 5-month investigation condensed into a 2-hour movie. The Globe has continued to invest in this kind of journalism, and as Rezendes points out, the paper has actually expanded the number of reporters on his team from four to six.\\\\nIn fact, The Globe's investigation came at the dawn of the Internet era and Rezendes said the team embraced the new medium, putting the church documents online in 2002, which wasn't standard procedure at the time. But no one can dispute the Web's effect on journalism, especially stories that take time to organize and publish.\\\\nRobinson expressed concern that this isn't coveted as much in other outlets and in other demographics, especially the smaller ones.\\\\n\\\\\\\"At the vast majority of papers, investigative reporting is not done anymore, hardly at all,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"It's done, yes, at the major papers. [But] as editors have had to cut back on their staffs ... they have sometimes cut in the wrong places.\\\\\\\"\\\\n\\\\\\\"What we're talking about here is local investigative reporting. This [Spotlight] was a local investigative reporting project. The Watergate scandal was a local investigative reporting project that brought down the president,\\\\\\\" Robinson said. \\\\\\\"That's where the damage has been done to journalism -- local papers, local TV, news stations that used to do investigative reporting either don't do it or do very little of it now.\\\\\\\"\\\\n\\\\\\\"Many important investigative stories can't possibly be done because many newspapers don't even cover city hall anymore,\\\\\\\" he added. \\\\\\\"If the mayor is corrupt and there's a whistle-blower who wants to tell someone, there's no one for him to tell. That's a tragedy.\\\\\\\"\\\\nThe film and its director, Tom McCarthy, do an excellent job of showcasing real investigative techniques and stayed away from making the process look flashy or glamorous, but Robby said some elements still didn't make the cut.\\\\n\\\\\\\"I'll give you one example. We decided to build our own database of suspected priests by going line by line through 20 years of directories. ... It took us over three weeks. It was so painstaking and monotonous but it was a very important reporting step we took,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"In the film, McCarthy has compressed that into three very exciting minutes and it wasn't exciting at all. It was pretty boring.\\\\\\\"\\\\nAnother part of the process that may have been compressed in one way or another was going through all the court documents, which ended up being a key portion of the investigation to back up the reporting.\\\\nRachel McAdams, from left, as Sacha Pfeiffer, Mark Ruffalo as Michael Rezendes and Brian d'hhArcy James as Matt Carroll, in a scene from the film, \\\\\\\"Spotlight.\\\\\\\"\\\\\\\"That took an enormous amount of time. In order to find those cases, we had 1,500 docket numbers for 1,500 different cases. We had to go through every single one of those cases in the court and find those that involve sexual abuse cases against kids. That was enormously time-consuming but very rewarding,\\\\\\\" Robinson said.\\\\nRezendes added that the scene where the team meets Phil Saviano, one of the victims who voiced opposition against the church, might have only been a few minutes onscreen, but it was far longer in real-life.\\\\n\\\\\\\"In fact, that was a four-hour meeting right here in this office,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"What you don't see on camera is that Phil also told us the story of his own, personal abuse by Father Holly over a period of several years. His story was just incredibly heart-breaking. ... I think all of us left that meeting with an incredible determination to get to the bottom of the story and find out what was really going on.\\\\\\\"\\\\nStill the team was very happy with how the \\\\\\\"tedium\\\\\\\" and \\\\\\\"drudgery\\\\\\\" of investigative journalism was revealed in the film, showing viewers the hard work it takes to make real change, Rezendes said.\\\\nThe scary aspect of an industry that is in transition like print papers or investigative journalism is that stories like those in \\\\\\\"Spotlight\\\\\\\" focus on \\\\\\\"people who have no power in society are being victimized in one way or another,\\\\\\\" Robby said.\\\\nThese are people, often kids and the poor, who have no voice and need a voice, whether it be against corruption or in this case, a cherished religious institution, Robby noted.\\\\n\\\\\\\"I left The Globe in 2006 to teach,\\\\\\\" he said. \\\\\\\"My students were doing investigative stories for The Globe. My mission was not just to teach them how to do it and where the tools were and how to do the reporting but also ... get them to understand how important this kind of reporting is, that you can perhaps not make a lot of money but you can have a career where the satisfaction you get at the end of the day is as great or greater than you can get in almost anything else.\\\\\\\"\\\\n\\\\\\\"Now that we've been through this film,\\\\\\\" he said, \\\\\\\"I've told student groups, 'Look, you can do great work. It can have a great impact on society and then somebody will come along and make a film about it!'\\\\\\\"\\\\nGet real-time updates as this story unfolds. To start, just \\\\\\\"star\\\\\\\" this story in ABC News' phone app. Download ABC News for iPhone here or ABC News for Android here. \\\\n\\\"\""