Change In The Game: The Art. The Audience. The Artist. The Change.
A short film by w. feagins, jr. commissioned by A3C for the 1st Annual A3C Hip-Hop Film Festival.
Since its origins in the 1970s, Hip-Hop was once viewed as merely a passing fad. Now, nearly 40 years later it has proven it’s here to stay and it’s a force to be reckoned with. Hip-Hop has grown from its humble beginnings to have a global impact but, as with any growth there comes change. While artists and fans alike dispute whether the changes have been for the better or not, there is no denying their effect on the genre.
Change in the Game discusses some of the changes that have affected how Hip-Hop is created and received as well as factors that influenced those changes such as, technology, commercial success and the relationship between the artists new and old.
“This isn’t good or bad. It’s just the way of things. Nothing stays the same.” - Unknown
Todd Phillips confirms he’d be interested in Hangover 3
With The Hangover Part II opening worldwide next week, director Todd Phillips has spoken out about the possibility of a third and final Hangover movie.
While quizzed at a press conference for Part II, Phillips was surprisingly positive regarding the idea of continuing the series with Part III.
Though the director admits that “quite honestly we really haven’t talked about it as we just finished the movie two weeks ago”, he goes on to add that a third movie could be a trilogy capper.
“The third would very much be a finale and an ending,” Phillips says. “The most I could say about it - and I haven’t discussed it with these actors - is that it is not following that template but very much a new idea.”
Elizabeth Taylor. On her way inside before the 1953 Oscars, Taylor takes a moment to sign an autograph for a young admirer. She was a new mom herself, just two months earlier welcoming her first son with British actor Michael Wilding (left).
In this episode Floyd gives some perspective on Facebook and the Oscars, talks about a new concept in electric luxury, and discusses PTSD with independent film producers Trey Murphy and Kema Charles. Plus music from VV Brown.