ЛАТИНОАМЕРИКАНСКИЕ СЕРИАЛЫ - любовь по-латиноамерикански


Добро пожаловать на форум!
Наш Дом - Internet Map
Путеводитель по форуму

Информация о пользователе

Привет, Гость! Войдите или зарегистрируйтесь.

Секретные материалы / X-Files (США)

Сообщений 141 страница 160 из 362


А вот и обложка  саундтрека IWTB!!!!!




Девочки, у кого-нибудь есть ссылочка на манипки Fionа????Пожалуйста,киньте!!!!



Alinca написал(а):

Девочки, у кого-нибудь есть ссылочка на манипки Fionа????Пожалуйста,киньте!!!!

К сожалению не могу помочь...  Я в основном c youtube брала, там много всего интересного!!!

Вот к примеру.... романтичная!!!


Забавная!!( Кларк Кент отдыхает...!)




Промо из 5 сезона!!!


Малдер и Спендер-младший








Отредактировано kotenoklove (17.06.2008 19:19)










Отредактировано kotenoklove (17.06.2008 20:03)



Selena написал(а)Судя по описанию-это книга " Эпицентр"

Спасибо, ты помогла мне вспомнить название



kotenoklove ,спасибо огромное!



Alinca написал(а):

kotenoklove ,спасибо огромное!

Не за что!!!



Новые сканы!!!  :D


Новое фото!!


Сама статья!!

Интервью с Фрэнком:

Reopening 'The X-Files'
posted June 17, 2008 3:47 PM

By Chad Greene
On The X-Files, whenever FBI Special Agent Fox Mulder wanted to talk to his secret informant, he had to use a couple strips of tape to make the mysterious man’s namesake letter, X, in the window of his apartment and hope for a prompt response. It is not that hard to get a hold of X-Files creator Chris Carter—a couple calls to the appropriate publicists will do the trick.
But it is hard—downright impossible, in fact—to get the writer/director/producer to reveal the super-secret plot of this summer’s The X Files: I Want to Believe, which will reunite the embattled-but-not-embittered believer Mulder (David Duchovny) with his still-slightly skeptical partner Dana Scully (Gillian Anderson) six years after the Emmy Award-, Golden Globe- and Peabody Award-winning series ended its nine-year run on Fox and 10 years after the franchise’s first film earned $189.2 million worldwide.

Under intense interrogation, however, Carter was willing to talk—about this second installment’s tone-establishing title, about the enduring appeal of Mulder and Scully’s “cerebral” relationship and about—when it comes to paranormal phenomena—if he himself is more of a Mulder or more of a Scully.
I know the title of this second X-Files film is I Want to Believe, but when it comes to the steps you took to prevent plot leaks, it sounds as if another one of your iconic catchphrases, “Trust No One,” was closer to the truth. Can you tell us a little bit about those security measures you put in place to prevent people like me from knowing what’s going on in the movie?
[Laughs.] Yes, I’ll tell you. Well, we actually took security measures on the television series, and we took, I would say, more drastic security measures on the first X-Files film. We printed those scripts on red paper, thinking that people couldn’t Xerox them. But during the first week of filming, the entire plot was revealed in the National Enquirer. So we realized we had to be even more I’d call it “paranoid” this time around. And so we worked out with 20th Century Fox a system where only certain people saw the script for The X-Files: I Want to Believe. And those scripts had the names of those people on them, and the scripts were locked up. Because, often times in Fox’s experience, it’s not the people you give the scripts to who talk about it. It’s that they put them on their coffee tables, and then other people pick them up and read them, and then they talk about it.
So even David and Gillian didn’t have scripts for the longest time. We let them read the scripts, but then we took them away from them. And we only showed scripts to key crew members. They had to read those scripts in a room where the script was, first of all, under lock and key and, second of all, they were being video taped as they read the scripts so they couldn’t call anybody or they couldn’t take pictures of the script pages, for example. That was all overkill. Most of these people we worked with, we’ve worked with before and we trust them. But we thought, ‘Why not make sure that we’re covering our steps through every part of the process?’ And, in doing so, we still probably have kept the plot a secret, but as you make a movie, more and more people have to watch it in order to finish it. We’ve asked people to keep the secret, and so far everyone seems to have done so.
That’s a really impressive accomplishment, especially in today’s spoiler-centric culture. Makes for a great story, too.
Yeah, it does. But the truth is, I don’t know if we’ll ultimately be successful. But I would certainly like to make it feel like, on opening day, even if people think they know what it’s about, they’re not sure what it’s about.
Even though the plot of the picture remains a secret, I understand that this is a standalone story as opposed to a “mythology” story?
It is, but the more I think about that and the more I talk about that, the more I realize that’s not exactly true. It’s not about the shadow-government conspiracy, it is not a story about aliens, so it does not fit into the “mythology arc.” But it certainly deals with Mulder and Scully’s relationship, and in that way, it is actually a part of the mythology since the mythology episodes also served to explore that relationship.
Was that decision—to not concentrate on the shadow government and the alien invasion—due, in part, to a belief that you had to reintroduce The X-Files, and these characters, to audiences after a six-year break?
In part. But also, because we didn’t have a television series running, we had the luxury and the ability to just do a really good scary movie—or as scary as we could make it with a PG-13 rating—and that was what we were looking forward to doing. We had done the first movie, which was a mythology movie. This one need not be a mythology movie because there was nothing that said it had to be. It also, as you say, allowed us to create something that would play to a broader audience and I think X-Files fans will appreciate that, if we are successful with this movie, there will be another one.
But if there was a third X Files feature film, might that one return to the “mythology arc” created during the series?
We’ve discussed a number of different approaches going forward. But I always get nervous, because I think it’s premature. I don’t want to count my chickens. I want to do a great movie first, then think about what we’re going to do next.
Since we can’t talk about the plot, I wanted to ask about the title of this second film, I Want to Believe. Of course, it was the slogan on the poster in Mulder and Scully’s office, but does this choice also reflect something of the tone that you’re trying for here?
Yes. But I think, more so, it is emblematic of the series itself and the characters’ struggle, which has been between Scully’s faith in her science and Mulder’s faith in his … in the end, in the unexplainable—that nothing can be explained, and his wrestling with his own nonreligious faith. And Scully’s wrestling with her religious faith. All of these things come into play.
Speaking of Mulder and Scully, can you talk about what makes the relationship between those characters so central to The X-Files, why it resonates so powerfully with the fans, and what David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson bring to those roles and to that relationship?
It was an on-screen chemistry that just worked from the very beginning. That’s miraculous, to me. They always just lit up the screen. And we gave them interesting things to say and interesting things to do, but I think what is sometimes not appreciated is how much more they brought to those characters than what was on the page. This so-called sexual tension, really, it was a cerebral relationship, and I think that’s what interests me most about them, the way they relate to one another, the way they protect one another and the respect they have for one another. Those are sadly missing in most relationships. … I imagined it, originally, as sort of my idealized relationship, and David and Gillian brought it to life in a way that nothing that is on the page ever does.
Going back to the tone, one reason that’s often offered to explain The X-Files’ popularity in the ’90s is that it very much resonated with widespread mistrust of the government at that time. Around the time the series ended, though, Americans—in the wake of 9/11—were of a much more “United We Stand” mentality. Do you feel as though we’ve come around to mistrusting the government just in time for this second feature film?
[Laughs.] I think we have. But I think that our mistrust is different now. I grew up in a post-Watergate world. We are now in a post-Twin Towers world, and that mistrust … has a different quality, I think.
Did you feel as though you needed to recalibrate your sensibilities or material at all, then, or did you feel that what you had established before would translate to today?
There wasn’t any revamping that needed to be done. The FBI never really played the bad guys in The X-Files, they played a tool of the bad guys. And because we’re not telling a mythology story, we really didn’t have to go too deeply into that.

When it comes to supernatural and extraterrestrial phenomena, would you say that you’re more of a Mulder or more of a Scully?
[Chuckles.] Ah-ha. That’s a good question. I would have always said that, during the course of the series, that I was more of a Scully. But the truth is, I’m very much a Mulder—I want to believe, also.
But even though, at least at the start, you would have cast yourself more in that skeptical Scully role, this type of paranormal material has been central to your career. What is it about this material that intrigues you—and your audiences—so?
I think it excites our sense of wonder, our natural fear of the unknown. I think those are really the things that we’re playing with, as well as our spiritual nature.
Do you also feel that, within those stories, there is also space to—in the tradition of The Twilight Zone—tackle topical issues?
I think that we’re often times compared to The Twilight Zone, but it’s not really an apt comparison because they dealt with things allegorically. We both dealt with the unknown, but we dealt with it in different ways. And it’s funny that no one has attempted to do another Twilight Zone. I don’t know why, exactly. Maybe that series did it so well that there’s no reason to do it again, but it would be an interesting problem to solve.

One last question: Although you directed episodes of the series, you did not direct the first X-Files film. Why did you choose to take on that role this time?
When I’m writing something, I’m imagining it in pictures. And it is a sort of a natural path to direct your own material. It’s simply a function of, first of all, I love to direct, and second of all, I want to bring those ideas and images to life. Because I had directed episodes, and because I was so deep into the show, having to communicate those things to someone else just would have taken that much more effort.

CHRIS CARTER IS NOT A LONE GUNMAN. Co-conspirator-and co-writer and co-producer-Frank Spotnitz reveals 'the real secret of The X-Files"

Even though he had loved series like The Twilight Zone and Star Trek as a kind, Spotnitz tells BOXOFFICE that, when it comes to supernatural and extraterrestrial phenomena, he's "way more of a Scully than a Mulder" - way more of a skeptic than an believer.
"I don't believe in little green men and flying saucers, but there's a lot that's really interesting about this quest for "The Truth," this quest to understand things that are beyond our grasp" Spotnitz says. "And what became increasingly clear as the TV series went on were the parallels between the search for extraterrestrial life and for faith, religious faith. And there's so many ironies built into the design of The X-Files, because while Mulder is the one who wants to believe- that's what his poster says, 'I want to believe' - and is the one who's willing to believe in bizarre phenomena, Scully is a scientist who is also a Catholic who wears a cross around her neck. And that's very, very rich and really endless in terms of the number of stories and the types of ideas that you could talk about through those characters and through that subject matter."

Of course, there's only one story that Carter and Spotnitz are telling through Mulder and Scully in The X-Files: I Want To Believe - and neither of the co-conspirators will divulge the plot.
"People, as much as they think they want to know, really don't want to know." Spotnitz insists. "You really want to go to a movie and be surprised and enjoy the story and not go in knowing what's going to happen. There's a power to experiencing something fresh that we don't want to diminish by talking about it."But what we are talking about is the type of movie it is, because it's very different from the first movie we did in 1998, which was sort of a big summer blockbuster type of story - big alien spaceship, lots of action and lots of visual effects," he says. "This is a much smaller, more intimate, more emotional and more personal story. It's got the characters in the forefront, and their emotional lives and personal conflicts, in a way that we couldn't really do very often on television. Because when you're doing twenty something episodes, there's only so much of the personal capital of the characters that you can spend before you start to get tired-it becomes a soap opera, and you get worn out by all the emotional journeys that your characters take if you're doing that every week. But that wasn't a problem here. We were able to really take them fare."
Consider that a returning of a favor, as it was the relationship between the characters of FBI Special Agents Fox Mulder and Dana Scully - and the actors who played them, David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson - that took their creators so far.

"You can't overstate how important those characters, and those actors, are to The X-Files," say Spotnitz. "They're two actor who have incredible chemistry together and then, separately, play their characters so beautifully. But just speaking of them as characters, among the many things that are so rich about them is that they were so perfectly suited to each other. That they were perfect opposites - believe, skeptic - a great vehicle for telling stories about the supernatural, but also two diametrically opposed ways of understanding the world around us.
"Yet, they complement each other so beautifully, because they both were - and are- very smart characters who respected each other," he says. "And I think that's what was so powerful about that relationship, that they had that respect for each other, even when they disagreed, which they consistently did. That was very romantic, that mutual respect that they had for one another.
"But what was interesting to me was that, as it became increasingly obvious after four or five years that these people loved each other, what was keeping them apart was their quest - the very thing that brought them together was the very thing that was making it impossible for them to be a couple," Spotnitz says. "As the series went on, that changed, and they did find each other and they had a child together. But then it became another force that kept them apart."

And what was that force - more powerful, even, than a shadow government laying the groundwork for an alien invasion?
"David Duchovny's leaving the series," Spotnitz says with a laugh. "That was the most powerful force. But, yeah, what is 'The Truth,' capital T, capital T? I don't know what that is, but i know that the power of their relationship is the real secret of The X-Files.

Отредактировано kotenoklove (19.06.2008 01:39)



Какой же молодец этот Фрэнк Спотниц!!! :love: Как всегда вселяет надежду в наши сердца(в отношении Малдера и Скалли конечно)



Фрэнк говорит о силе любви Малдера и Скалли!!!! Фильм про них и о них,ну и страх конечно и мистика!!!Картер разъясняет , что по харатеру и убеждениям он больше похож на Скалли , но  склонен к вере в паранормальное( Он хочет верить)

Крис говорит о химии между Джилл и Дэвидом( между Малдером и Скалли соответственно), короче, она есть , была и будет всегда!!!!

Фрэнк говорит о том, что Малдер и Скалли нашли друг друга , обрели любовь, у них даже есть сын-Вильям!!!( Всё это он говорит о сериале) !!!



Нашла вот такую фоточку-манипку!!! Какое милое трио!!! :D




Новое промо-фото!!!!Вся компания!!! :cool:


Огромный размер!!! :D


Отредактировано kotenoklove (19.06.2008 09:48)



Постеры в Германии!!! Какие же находчивые ребята ,эти немцы, вот как придумают так придумают!!! Эффектно и зрелищно!!!


В ночное время!!!




Появился очередной спойлер!!!

Я бы не назвала его обнадёживающим в плане отношений Малдера и Скалли!! :angry:

Немецкий журнал "Cinema"

Диалог между Малдером и Скалли!!

Mulder: I know you would have liked it better if I hadn't come.
Scully: It's O.K. I'm tired and confused. I forgot how fast things change.

Малдер: Я знаю, тебе бы это больше понравилось, если бы я не пришел.
Скалли: Все в порядке. Я устала и запуталась. Я забыла как быстро все может меняться.

Additional information: Mulder has a life crisis because of a woman.  :O (Кризис у Малдера из-зи женщины)

Отредактировано kotenoklove (20.06.2008 16:52)



Новые промо-фото!!








Новости, новости от ино коллег!!!

LA Film Festival!!! :crazyfun:









Фрэнк Спотниц!!


Вся дружная компания!!


Отредактировано kotenoklove (23.06.2008 09:40)



Дэвид , Крис и Фрэнк подписали 500 плакатов!!!!! Невероятно!! Досталось каждому фану!!




Ещё фоточки!!!






Появляются первые видео!!!

Малдер и Скалли!! Отпад!!


Отредактировано kotenoklove (23.06.2008 11:20)