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Muppets from Space is a 1999 science fiction comedy film and the sixth feature film to star The Muppets, and the first since the death of Muppets creator Jim Henson to have an original Muppet-focused plot. The film was directed by Tim Hill, produced by Jim Henson Pictures, and released to theaters on July 14, 1999 by Columbia Pictures.
This also marks the first film appearances of Pepe the King Prawn and Bobo the Bear in the Muppets franchise, having only appeared previously on Muppets Tonight.
Gonzo the Great has always been classified as a "whatever," but after he begins to have disturbing dreams of abandonment and rejection, he begins to realize just how alone he is in the world. One of his nightmares involves him being denied entry onto Noah's Ark by Noah (F. Murray Abraham). The next morning, Gonzo tells Kermit the Frog that he is getting tired of being called a "whatever." After an alien race appears to be trying to send him a message through bowls of cereal, Gonzo realizes that he may not be so alone after all and climbs to the rooftop to start watching the sky. Using a bolt of lightning, Gonzo communicates with a pair of cosmic fish, revealing to him that he is an alien
Sudie and Simpson is an American television film that originally aired on Lifetime on September 11, 1990. Directed by Joan Tewkesbury, the film stars Louis Gossett, Jr. and Sara Gilbert.
Set in a WW II Georgia small town, Sudie and Simpson focuses on the friendship between Sudie Harrigan (Gilbert), a 10-year-old girl who had never seen a "nigger" in real life, and Simpson (Gossett, Jr.), a black man living surreptitiously in an abandoned shack in the woods. Sudie who finds to her surprise and pleasure that Negroes are not all 9 feet tall, that they know what they do, and that their skin color doesn't rub off. Moreover, the gentle, harmless and moral character of Simpson is contrasted with the town child molester (a white man).
The themes of racism and morality are compared and contrasted, dramatically. If the whites, who "don't allow no niggers" in town, discover the presence of Simpson, they will likely expel him or string him up. If the victims of the white child molester complain to their mothers, they fear getting "a whipping".
People said, "Gossett towers over the cast of this sexually frank but lax melodrama."
The Lottery is a short film adapted by screenwriter Anthony Rando from Shirley Jackson's short story of the same name. With Augustin Kennady directing and Scott Schriner producing for Aura Pictures Limited, the film features cinematography by Andy Sparaco. Kevin Kenny appears in the role of Mr. Summers. Seamus Davey-Fitzpatrick and his parents, Jim and Marty, portray the Hutchinson family.
The film revolves around an annual event held in a small, timeless, nondescript American town. The film takes a departure from the short story for the first five minutes, where a series of scenes introduce several of the townsfolk and their pre-lottery tradition. The remaining five minutes of the film focuses then on the lottery itself, conducted by Mr. Summers.
Shooting commenced August 26, 2006 and wrapped the following day. The film was shot in Saylorsburg and Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania.
It premiered at the Philadelphia Film Festival on April 11, 2007. An edited cut was screened at four other film festivals throughout 2007. They were the Staten Island Film Festival, the Charlotte Film Festival, the Eerie Horror Festival, and the Delaware Valley Film Festival.
The film begins with Mr. Summers