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How to create a winning, authentic film and a hit TV series

By Robert MacMillan/The Globe and MailPosted September 24, 2018 03:30:03Cinema has always been an extension of my personality.

I love films and television, and I love the world of art.

I’ve always been fascinated by the history and culture of cinema.

And when I was a teenager, I thought about the way films and TV are created in Canada.

I loved the way I was able to tell stories about characters who existed outside of my family.

When I was asked by a television producer what my favourite TV show was, I had no idea what to say.

I didn’t have a clue.

It was just a question.

I thought of my favorite films and I was like, ‘Oh, well, that’s great.

I don’t really know, but I love it.’

“That was back in 1995.

I had no clue.

But I did know that I loved the work of filmmakers like Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Luc Dardenne.

They’re so imaginative, and they have such a wide variety of styles and tones.

And I love their work.

I liked the way that they made me feel, which was that they were making a film.

I loved that feeling.

But it was also, ‘Well, that was my experience.’

It was a new way of seeing the world.

There was a time when I had never been in a movie theatre and was just waiting to be in one.

I never knew what to expect.

But now, I can sit down in front of a film theatre and I’m hooked.

There’s a lot more that goes into making a hit film than I ever imagined.

It was really interesting when I first heard the word ‘filmmaking’ and I thought, ‘Wow, that sounds like a really difficult term.

That’s a pretty long list of requirements.

I’m going to have to think about it a little bit more.’

I was always fascinated by filmmaking.

I watched a lot of movies growing up.

I had a love for photography and it was a love that I had for making films.

When you’re a child, you know that movies are your way of life.

And you know what movies are like.

I knew that it would be difficult to make a film that would have the same impact as one of the greatest movies of all time, Star Wars.

It would have to be something that had a timeless feel, something that I could remember.

And it would have have to have the emotional impact that the original Star Wars had.

But it had to be different.

I wanted it to be original.

I also knew that the story had to resonate with me.

I didn’t want it to feel like an old movie.

It had to feel fresh.

And when you’re working on a film and you’re in a room full of people who have never seen it before, it can be difficult.

I think that’s why we had to have a really creative process, so that we could go back and change something every few weeks.

It’s a tough job, but it’s also very rewarding because the process itself has a lot to do with what you think about.

It doesn’t just require a director to create something that you think is good.

It’s about your vision, your ambition, and your passion.

It also has to be about your collaborators.

We had to think of the team first.

There are many people who work on the film and there are also a lot people who make the film, like the director, the actors, the editors, the cinematographers.

It has to have at least one person who knows the movie.

We were looking for people who are creative, who can imagine what’s in the world and is passionate about what they’re doing.

And I think, in some ways, that comes from a very young age.

I was very much a student, and my parents were very supportive.

They were very into music and art.

They taught me the value of doing something for the greater good.

So I had this great childhood.

My parents taught me that you can’t always make a career out of something.

You have to really take it in.

They didn’t just give me a house.

They gave me a way to make something out of myself.

And that was really important to me.

When I got out of school, I realized that I was going to be a filmmaker.

And, of course, I also knew I wanted to make movies.

I was working on this film at the time, and it’s a film I’ve been watching for 20 years.

I started to think, ‘Maybe I can make a movie.’

It wasn’t until my late 20s that I really got to work on my own film.

My father was very involved in making movies.

He would be with me in the office and he would make me movies, and he was very creative