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You have reached the limit of 7 free articles every 30 days.To continue, sign up for a digital subscription at a special introductory rate of only 99¢ for the first month. If you're already a subscriber, click on Log in below. Sign up now for a digital only subscription to for only 99¢ for the first month.Miles is the oenophile and does his best to teach Jack a bit about the art of appreciating great wine.All Jack cares about is drinking and carousing, something he accomplishes when he meets the attractive Stephanie at one of the vineyards.And yet “fun” is the quality Payne himself says most characterizes the atmosphere on the sets of his movies. Will Forte (Payne knows better than anyone that the statement he’s about to make is a cliché, but he makes it anyway. ” Payne told me last week, before the opening of his latest, the (deservedly) acclaimed The film acutely captures the humor embedded in a searingly painful situation: a son indulging his elderly father’s delusional insistence on traveling from Billings, Montana, to Lincoln, Nebraska, to pick up his Publisher’s Clearing House-style sweepstakes winnings.That’s how the director-to-be began watching films and longing for a Super-8 camera, which he got at the age of 14.
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Just like that, it starts to become clear: Payne’s version of fun wells up from a deep, intense place that drives his way of working.
The crevasse between humor and intensity, joy and pain, rumbles beneath almost everything he has to say about his creative process. A border collie doesn’t want to hear ‘Good dog, good dog.'” And then he puts on a sheep dog’s hangdog voice: “‘Where are the sheep? The most adrenaline-fueled, because there’s a need every day to get done everything you want to get done, as elegantly as possible, as artfully as possible, within the allotted time.
The story of the life and career of the legendary rhythm and blues musician Ray Charles, from his humble beginnings in the South, where he went blind at age seven, to his meteoric rise to stardom during the 1950s and 1960s.
In 1959, Truman Capote learns of the murder of a Kansas family and decides to write a book about the case.