^#DOWNLOAD@PDF^# Stranger Things Worlds Turned Upside Down The Official Behind-the-Scenes Companion Download and Read online

aowanvidia68702

Read book https://librarybooks.club/?book=1984817426
Download Stranger Things: Worlds Turned Upside Down: The Official Behind-the-Scenes Companion Ebook
#read #ebook #pdf #online #kindle #epub #mobi #books #downloadebook


Step-By Step To Download this book:

Click The Button "DOWNLOAD"

Sign UP registration to access Stranger Things: Worlds Turned Upside

Down: The Official Behind-the-Scenes Companion & UNLIMITED BOOKS

DOWNLOAD as many books as you like (personal use)

CANCEL the membership at ANY TIME if not satisfied

Join Over 80.000 & Happy Readers.

^#DOWNLOAD@PDF^# Stranger Things: Worlds Turned Upside Down:

The Official Behind-the-Scenes Companion Download and Read

online


^#DOWNLOAD@PDF^# Stranger Things: Worlds Turned Upside Down: The

Official Behind-the-Scenes Companion Download and Read online

^#DOWNLOAD@PDF^#

Stranger Things:

Worlds Turned

Upside Down: The

Official Behindthe-Scenes

Companion

Download and Read

online

Description

Gina McIntyre is a veteran entertainment journalist who has covered

movies, TV, and music for the Los Angeles Times, The Hollywood Reporter,

and Entertainment Weekly. She is the author of Guillermo del Toroâ€s

The Shape of Water: Creating a Fairy Tale for Troubled Times and The Art

of Ready Player One. Her writing has also appeared in Rolling Stone

online. She lives with her husband and daughter in Riverside, Illinois.

Matt Duffer and Ross Duffer are film and television writers, directors,

and producers, as well as twin brothers. They are the creators of

Stranger Things, which has won five Emmys as well as awards from the

Producers Guild of America and the American Film Institute. Excerpt. ©

Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved. UP IN THE AIR  Itâ€s

one of the most eye-popping displays of Elevenâ€s amazing powers: as

the young heroes are pursued by Brenner and his “bad men― through the

streets of Hawkins, the gifted girl stares down a white van coming

straight toward Mike and her and sends it soaring overhead. The vehicle

crashes to the street below, blocking the pursuers†path and allowing

the kids to escape. Special effects coordinator Caius Man explains how

he helped Eleven make the van fly:  “From our standpoint, it really

wasnâ€t that supremely complicated. A flying car is a flying car. There

were some unusual aspects to that because of the unnatural way they

wanted it to fly, where it lifted sort of straight up and then tipped

forward, so it took a little engineering. But it worked when we did it.

 “We actually physically fired a van. We towed one down the street,

and the van had in it two nitrogen cannons, two nitrogen sleeves that

fired a high-density plastic slug out of the bottom of them to push it

up into the air. One was just hitting a little harder than the other,

which is what resulted in it going end over end the way it was supposed

to.  “We built a small test in our shop. Basically, we built a

plywood van with a couple of pneumatic cylinders, and we hopped it

around the shop a bunch of times and were satisfied that it was going to

function. [The Duffers] wanted to see a full-size version of it to make

sure that we could get it sufficiently high [so that they] could

composite the children on the bicycles underneath it. What we did is, we

shot it in the air, and then we had the kids ride down the street with

the camera in the same position. Then we just cropped the two images


together. We didnâ€t shoot the van over kids. That would be insane. Â

“We took it to a parking lot—a similar van, not exactly the same

van—to a parking lot at Screen Gems, at our studio, and shot it. It

launched, and everybody was excited. It landed exactly where I told them

it was going to land, and pretty much everything was as it should be. On

the day, we pointed three cameras at it, and we had a camera in the

middle of the street that was aimed straight at it. It was the POV of

the kids, and we fired it up over the camera. The first time we did it,

we had a mechanical flaw. Instead of jumping up in the air, the front

end jumped up and not the back, and it shark-attacked the camera in the

middle of the street and destroyed it. So that didnâ€t work as well as

we wouldâ€ve liked.“It turned out to be a mechanical failure in a

part that we replaced. The body shop fixed up the bumper in a couple of

days, and we shot it again two weeks later. It was flawless and

beautiful. As Shawn [Levy] described it, the gagâ€s so nice, we did it

twice.―

More magazines by this user
Similar magazines