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The $11 Billion Year: From Sundance to the Oscars, an Inside Look at the Changing Hollywood System (Anglais) Relié – 4 mars 2014

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

Nobody reports on the movie business with greater savvy or a sharper eye than Anne Thompson. In this valuable book she explores an entire year’s worth of events, clarifying the Big Picture while revealing insider details along the way. What a juicy read! (Leonard Maltin, author of Leonard Maltin's 151 Best Movies You've Never Seen)

The $11 Billion Year combines insight, intelligence, and irony. Whether Anne Thompson explains the growing importance of film festivals like Telluride, or dissects how a marketing strategy worked, she gives us ‘2012: A Movie Odyssey.’ (Annette Insdorf, Director of Undergraduate Film Studies, Columbia University)

I loved it! The $11 Billion Year is both a wonderful read and an informative one. Not always the same. Anyone who is interested in movies, business, or American culture should read this book. You could make a movie about this book about making (and marketing) movies! (David Black, award-winning film & TV screenwriter and author of An Invisible Life and Like Father)

The $11 Billion Year makes you feel like a Hollywood insider. No matter how much you think you know about the movie industry, you’ll learn more from Anne Thompson. She lives and breathes the business. (Nora Rawlinson, co-founder and editor Early World, former editor of Library Journal and editor-in-chief of Publishers Weekly)

Ace Hollywood analyst Anne Thompson not only knows where the bodies are buried—she digs them up for you! (Peter Rainer, author, Rainer on Film: Thirty Years of Film Writing in a Turbulent and Transformative Era)

Anne Thompson (her name is spelled correctly, and she has never suggested we are related) has for several years run one of the liveliest movie websites done with characteristic flair and aplomb. I am amazed by her cheerfulness, but I love hearing her give voice to it. (David Thomson, author of The Biographical Dictionary of Film and Moments that Made the Movies)

Mixing behind-the-scenes stories about the making of the most notable films of 2012 with keen observations about the changing nature of the business, Thompson has crafted a page-turning look at the moviemaking industry that is bound to appeal to film buffs. (Booklist)

An in-depth analysis of the changing business of filmmaking . . . Thompson also provides personally gleaned insights from the directors and stars of the major 2012 vehicles. Why didn’t the prestigious “Lincoln” win Best Picture? Read and learn. (New York Daily News)

Présentation de l'éditeur

"This chronicle of 2012 is a slice of what happened during a watershed year for the Hollywood movie industry. It's not the whole story, but it's a mosaic of what went on, and why, and of where things are heading."

What changed in one Hollywood year to produce a record-breaking box office after two years of decline? How can the Sundance Festival influence a film's fate, as it did for Beasts of the Southern Wild and Searching for Sugar Man, which both went all the way to the Oscars? Why did John Carter misfire and The Hunger Games succeed? How did maneuvers at festivals such as South by Southwest (SXSW), Cannes, Telluride, Toronto, and New York and at conventions such as CinemaCon and Comic-Con benefit Amour, Django Unchained, Moonrise Kingdom, Silver Linings Playbook, Les Misérables, The Life of Pi, The Avengers, Lincoln, and Argo? What jeopardized Zero Dark Thirty's launch? What role does gender bias still play in the industry? What are the ten things that changed the 2012 Oscar race?

When it comes to film, Anne Thompson, a seasoned reporter and critic, addresses these questions and more on her respected daily blog, Thompson on Hollywood. Each year, she observes the Hollywood machine at work: the indies at Sundance, the exhibitors' jockeying at CinemaCon, the international scene at Cannes, the summer tentpoles, the fall's "smart" films and festivals, the family-friendly and big films of the holiday season, and the glamour of the Oscars®. Inspired by William Goldman's classic book The Season, which examined the overall Broadway scene through a production-by-production analysis of one theatrical season, Thompson had long wanted to apply a similar lens to the movie business. When she chose 2012 as "the year" to track, she knew that box-office and DVD sales were declining, production costs were soaring, and the digital revolution was making big waves, but she had no idea that events would converge to bring radical structural movement, record-setting box-office revenues, and what she calls "sublime moviemaking."

Though impossible to mention all 670-plus films released in 2012, Thompson includes many in this book, while focusing on the nine Best Picture nominees and the personalities and powers behind them. Reflecting on the year, Thompson concludes, "The best movies get made because filmmakers, financiers, champions, and a great many gifted creative people stubbornly ignore the obstacles. The question going forward is how adaptive these people are, and how flexible is the industry itself?"

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Format: Relié Achat vérifié
C'est un livre intéressant pour comprendre les bouleversements économiques et technologiques à l'oeuvre dans l'industrie du cinéma.
Néanmoins, c'est plus un livre sur les coulisses du cinéma que sur l'économie du cinéma, si bien que l'auteur rentre beaucoup dans le détail concernant les acteurs, les équipes de tournage, les producteurs, mais sans forcément être aussi précise sur les aspects économiques des films. Il n'en reste pas moins que ce livre montre bien la transformation à l'oeuvre, la polarisation des studios sur quelques franchises, l'économie du film indépendant...
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Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 17 commentaires
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 11 Billion Cheers ... 6 mars 2014
Par Rebecca G. Morris - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This is a fast-moving, totally fascinating look at the movie industry today -- how it works, what it is happening now, and where it may be heading in the highly competitive digital future. Thompson knows her industry, writes beautifully and leads us through the pivotal events of the $11 billion year with style and verve
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 How Hollywood is Changing 12 mars 2015
Par James - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This is a very insightful book on how Hollywood is changing in the digital age, along with an insider's view on the 2012 Oscar race. It talks about why some films fared better then others in the race, and the back stories of why they were ultimately successful. The year 2012 was seminal in the change from a theater-based system to digital platforms. This book is a great read to see where it may be going.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Read 17 juin 2014
Par Miguel Ali - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
For filmmakers and producers who are aspiring to climb the ladder of the motion picture industry, I highly recommend reading this book. Through a story-like narrative, Anne Thompson covers about every base possible, in illustrating the different faucets of the film industry. I particularly appreciate the lengths she goes to in covering the indies that came from nowhere and found success in Hollywood. It was definitely useful for my perspectives.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 If you have spare time to read... 5 novembre 2014
Par NewOrleansJack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Probably could have read all this information from online sources. It read like it was a book full of published news articles packaged in a hardback. Ehh...
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A richly complex and satisfying read! 26 décembre 2014
Par Nancy Nigrosh - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Journalist Anne Thompson reveals the many layers within the shifting sands of global entertainment media. I recommend this book as a case study to my UCLA Extension Writers' Program classes and to anyone who is looking to gain insight into the Hollywood industry machine.
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