Two years ago, in late July, my friend, and producer, Tony, and I sat in his office at a Los Angeles apartment complex and began discussing the possibility of a new film project.
At that time, I had no idea that Tony would turn out to be the one to take on this project, a film about a man who would later become the first man to walk on the moon.
But as the project progressed, I began to believe that Tony had the potential to become a film producer and to lead a creative revolution in the film industry.
“When Tony and I first met, we had no ideas about what we wanted to do,” says my friend Tony, who has worked with some of the best producers in Hollywood and has recently launched his own production company, The Tony Stark Group.
“Tony was an incredibly passionate guy and a realist in everything he did, but he was also very open and honest.
He was just a very honest, honest guy.
He didn’t want to take shortcuts, he didn’t have a schedule, and he wanted to work on something that he believed in.
I don’t think he knew that he was going to be able to make this movie.”
The first idea that came to Tony was a new series of documentaries on the American film industry, titled “FiveThirtyEight,” which was scheduled to premiere in January 2017.
The documentary series would explore the role of film in our society and explore the issues that drive the industry today.
This was the first time that I’d heard of the documentary series and Tony and his friends decided that they needed a film that would be as topical as possible and that would highlight the issues facing the film and the industry.
I was immediately attracted to the idea of exploring the film industries role in the global economy.
As a film scholar and filmmaker, Tony and the team at the Stark Group are fascinated by the ways that film and technology have changed the world, particularly in the digital era.
Tony and I were both drawn to the same film director, Michael Mann, and his idea of a documentary series that would tackle a topic that I found extremely interesting.
I’d seen Mann’s films on the rise and fall of the film business and had come to believe in the power of documentary film to tell important stories and make a statement about our world.
As Tony and others from the Stark group began researching this new documentary series, I was interested in seeing how Tony and company would approach the subject.
My interest in documentaries led me to a meeting with Tony and a group of filmmakers in Los Angeles.
Tony was in a position to help the team that was going through the research process.
He told us what he wanted us to do.
He wanted us “to have the most powerful piece of film we could make,” he said.
I agreed and I agreed with Tony.
We created an outline and I was ready to go.
The plan was simple: Tony would go back to his house in California and film the team in their home.
Then, he would film the crew and crew members while they were out in the field, working on a project, playing basketball, or in the office.
I met Tony and decided to help him.
I would film these people in their homes and in the midst of their day, in the moments that they are most focused on their work.
We set out to film all five crew members at their homes, and then go out and film them while they are out in their offices.
For the filming, I wanted to capture the essence of the people and the work that they do, as well as their personalities.
So I filmed them in their living rooms, their bedrooms, their offices, their cars, and their garages.
I wanted the team members to be as relaxed and as free as possible.
In addition to capturing their lives, the footage also captured their lives and their work, which is why I chose to film the group in their houses, as the location would be the least distracting to the crew members.
After the film, we would have a dinner with them and they would talk about what they did and how they lived their lives.
I felt that it would capture the life of these people and their lives in a way that would make them relatable and real to us.
By the time we had finished the film I was certain that we had captured a portrait of the lives of the crew.
Tony and some of his team members were thrilled.
The crew members loved the film so much that they were willing to work as hard as they possibly could to make sure that it was good enough for the film.
During our final days filming, Tony said to me, “I think you are going to love this film.”
I said, “Yes, Tony.”
I knew that I had captured something special that I wanted everyone to enjoy.
And I had created a film project