Felipe girl cam Skype hot chatrooms

Qasim Basir's film, which recently premiered at the 2018 Sundance Film Festival in the NEXT section, is set in such recent history that it's hard to believe a movie has already been made about it.On the night of the 2017 American presidential elections, two strangers meet by chance.Over the course of the next 90 minutes, the film—shot in a single take in real-time—follows Cass (Omari Hardwick) and Frida (Meagan Good) from nightclub to taxi to house party and beyond as they roam Los Angeles, intermittently tuning into the election results.

Felipe girl cam-50

To pull off the 90-minute one-take, cinematographer Steve Holleran devised a 50-pound antigravity rig and unconventional Sony camera and Panavision anamorphic lens combination.

No Film School sat down with Holleran at Sundance to discuss how he approached the shoot like a balletic athlete, how he learned to "find a frame out of nothing" in transitional moments, and why, after shooting this film, nothing will scare him again. Qasim came by and saw the film and he said he loved it and he was like, "We should stay in touch.

When I have the right project, I'll reach out to you." About a year and a half later, he touched base with me about .

It was right around the new year and the inauguration of Donald Trump was coming up, and we were all feeling really frustrated about the situation. We had a really long meeting and just bled our hearts out to each other and talked about the state of the country and where things were going and how art fit into it all.

Qasim said, "I wrote this story about these two strangers that fall in love. I want to set it the night of the presidential election.” It was a study in how two people that don't know each other can be bonded by a big cataclysmic change. Eventually, we decided, “Let's go make a really different movie.

Let's shoot it at night and let's shoot it as a one-er so we can immerse the audience in this 90-minute experience—the last 90 minutes of the election.It’ll also be these two people falling in love with each other and making some life-changing decisions at the end.” NFS: How did you conceive of the one-er in the first place? Holleran: The oner grew out of our desire to immerse our audience in a real-time exploration of what the last 90 minutes of the election were like for people last year.We let our two leads, Omari and Meagan, have the freedom to explore that as a complete, uninhibited performance. They knew each other, thankfully, and had a relationship, so they were able to feed off of that.We couldn't go around getting coverage all day and expect to get all of our locations. Finally, Qasim and I just said, “Let’s do it.” Like a quarterback and a wide receiver, we were spending a lot of time together and practicing, and we just threw up the pass and tried to see what was going to happen. They knew the characters—they spent a lot of time rehearsing over the phone with Qasim. I was able to pre-light the interiors of three locations.But of course, there were a lot of unknown moving parts. People in the public were walking around on some of our sets. There were a lot of dynamic things changing in the moment.I knew doing the film handheld was going to be too overtly visceral.

Tags: , ,