Carole Ann Ford talks to The Telegraph about how Susan was originally intended to be quite different than she ended up onscreen, and much more.
If so, why? If not, why not?
I don’t mean something you thought was actually an alien spacecraft — though that would be neato, and I’m sure we’d love to all hear about that — but something in the sky that you simply couldn’t identify or weren’t sure about, maybe at first, maybe still to this day.
And what lessons do your choices teach?
Is snark “inexcusable” in a film review? Can’t snark be both silly and meaningful?
Does it make a difference if the celeb is someone who is particularly famous with children?
Just a reminder to come back here after Sunday night and catch up with my blogging, which begins with “A Scandal in Belgravia”…
What my followers on Facebook, Twitter, and Google+ saw today…
I think it’s very urgent that children be taught media literacy, but I have to confess that it never occurred to me that we might teach children how to watch and interpret great movies in the same way that we teach them how to read and interpret great fiction.
So I skipped the only London press screening of Margaret last week because I’m already so far behind on absolutely everything. Big mistake…