I think there are some very evil things about gentrification.
Of course the Munich tragedy was the biggest event in my career and the most terrible.
How you define yourself is a major issue for young people and adults alike.
I am playing with the assumptions that we have in our everyday life when we are tripped up or fooled and we learn something, that makes things exciting - I am having fun with that stuff, but you have to manage it so it doesn't get too cute, that's what I trying to work toward.
Toward the end of school I started watching movies. Got a job in a movie theater in Brookline, Massachusetts.
When you make work, your goal might not be first and foremost to have as many people as possible see it, but it might be more about honing your craft as a storyteller or making art, but, there's no doubt about it, you want lots of people to see it.
I like the way Wiseman builds a story in an unconventional way.
Working on the film really made me confront my opinions about change and gentrification.
Kids - in a really good way - can talk about their differences without the baggage that adults have.
One day I had an idea for a movie. Everything came after that.
Initially, it was about kids at the bottom rung of the social ladder, due to their looks and their class background. But they're also outsiders in terms of their peer group.
Right now the thing that I have learned the most is to be grateful that I have finally gotten to a point where I am being paid to make films, after eight years.
On one hand, as a filmmaker, I don't want to make a movie with guns everywhere.
I still haven't figured out how to have fun on a shoot.
I studied secondary education.
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