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I went to Spain last summer shortly after finishing a huge stressful film job and had an amazing time (despite my surprise to learn that the midday temperature in the south often hits 104°…I, uh, should really do my research before I go on these things).
I spent a week in Barcelona where a . . .
→ Read More: Leaving NY: A Skull & Dagger in Barcelona
Thanks to anyone who called the Mayor’s Office. We’ll see what happens…I’ve been really busy on set recently, but I’ll try to be better about posting.
A year or two ago, I was scouting a school in NYC and happened to walk through this very cool office for the Phys Ed teacher. Apparently, he’s been putting up newspaper clippings since forever. I’m not sure . . .
→ Read More: Everyone Should Decorate Their Office Like This
Please, please call Governor Patterson’s Office RIGHT NOW in support of the renewal of the film tax credit. Without it, thousands of NY film production jobs will be lost.
The number is 518-474-4246. All they will ask you for is your name, zip code (say 10001 if you’re not a New Yorker!), and whether you support the tax credit (I hope you do!). . . .
→ Read More: YOUR HELP NEEDED NOW!!!
You’ve probably seen this sign a million times. It’s on Broadway, just north of Canal Street, and I always assumed there was a stationery store keeping it around for nostalgia value. Except…there is no stationery store.
I looked a little closer when I took this picture though, and couldn’t find anything . . .
→ Read More: The Stationery Sign on Broadway
In November ’05, Manhattan’s historic Fulton Fish Market left its home at the South Street Seaport for new pastures in the Bronx, ending an incredible 183 year run. Since 1822, the market has been one of the most important wholesale fish markets in the country, where fresh fish of literally every variety are available.
. . .
→ Read More: RIP: Fulton Fish Market
I don’t want to sound lame, but as I spend a lot of time focusing on the minutiae of New York City, I really appreciate store display windows that actually make me stop and look. I’m also a big fan of the Natural History Museum, so it’s not surprising that I liked the window at Maxilla and Mandible.
. . .
→ Read More: Maxilla & Mandible