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I’m Lauren Frayer.
This is TELL ME MORE from The Verge.
I want to start by saying thanks to everyone who has contributed to the writing and producing of this series.
There are some great people out there, and we’re honored to be able to share the work of the best.
And so, thank you for being a part of this journey.
Today, we’re going to be looking at 10 films that were nominated for the 2017 Whip The Film Festival.
This year’s festival was very, very different than previous years, and some of the films that we are excited to see in the run-up to the 2018 festival.
I’ll begin with the most obvious, the films we’re most excited to be seeing this year.
We had a couple of films that I thought were really promising that we could definitely recommend, and then, of course, we had the very underrated and beloved The Wipet.
I just love how this film was created.
It’s a true testament to the power of love, and to the beauty of filmmaking, and how we can connect to the humanity and the humanity of people around the world.
It is a truly wonderful film.
It was produced by a young British filmmaker named Chris Morris, who has done some fantastic work for The Sun, and who also happens to be the founder and creative director of the Wipeteer Festival, which has a strong tradition of producing fantastic films that are inspired by the best of cinema.
And this is the film that Chris Morris came up with.
It opens with a shot of a man, walking down a street in his underwear, and a woman who looks very much like him, sitting at a table with a drink.
And then we see a couple, sitting in a restaurant, talking.
We see two women and two men talking, drinking.
It sounds like a romantic comedy, and it’s actually very much a love story, in that they’re both talking about their relationship.
But they also have an underlying message, which is about love, about acceptance, about love as a universal human thing.
And Chris Morris’s film tells that story beautifully, and is so captivating, and so compelling.
I think it’s going to make a big impression on a lot of people.
And it’s also very much part of the film festival tradition.
It makes a very strong case that this is something that’s not only beautiful and important, but that it’s beautiful and powerful as well.
And I think people will be interested in watching this film.
I don’t think they’ll be as much interested in any other film, because it’s a story that’s so simple and so human, and yet it’s so compelling and beautiful.
The Wripet is an excellent film, and there are a lot more of them.
And we’re very excited to get the next film out, because we feel that there are some really fantastic films coming out this year, and the Whip is going to go into a whole new category.
I’d like to start with the film from this year’s Wipette, which was a film by the British director Daniel Stapleton.
It follows two men on a boat from the North Sea to Scotland.
The first film is about their voyage to England, where they’re married, and they’re happy, and living a comfortable life, and all of a sudden they hear the sounds of boats approaching.
The second film is a beautiful, moving portrait of the human experience, which captures the joys of the ocean, the beauty and the danger of it, the wonder and the struggle of finding a mate.
It also follows a couple who are on a journey, and are exploring Scotland, and eventually they’re able to find the right mate.
But the journey itself is heartbreaking, because they can’t find their mate, and, ultimately, the film shows us that this journey, this love, is ultimately about loss, about regret, and about longing.
The film is very well-directed, and Staplet’s cinematography is gorgeous.
It shows us the beauty, the sadness, the longing.
And that is so powerful.
So we’re really looking forward to seeing this film, for the first time, and I think this is a really good one.
The Great White Way was produced and directed by Australian filmmaker Ian Stapler, and was directed by Peter Krakowski.
It tells the story of a family on their way to the Great White.
They go on a trip to visit the Northern Territory, where there’s a great white shark.
And they get separated from their group, and end up getting caught in the water and dying.
It really, really, I think, is one of the most poignant and moving films we’ve ever seen.
And Ian Staperl, who is the filmmaker, was a wonderful filmmaker to work with,