In the latest installment of our new series, the filmmakers of ‘It Starts With You’ and “It’s a Good Thing You’re Here” share their thoughts on the Oscars and their hopes for the future.
The first installment of the series explored the history of the Academy Awards, which have been nominated for three Academy Awards in their current form since 1968.
The two films have been both praised for their emotional, poignant narratives, as well as for their candid performances, including Ryan Gosling’s Oscar-nominated performance in the 2014 documentary “It Takes A Village.”
In “It Starts with You,” Gosling plays a lonely, self-destructive, lonely young man.
He is haunted by a secret he keeps from himself that causes him to act out his own sexual impulses.
In the film, Gosling says he was inspired to write the script because he saw his mother and sisters dying from cancer and wanted to make a film about the effects of being lonely.
The film also deals with the idea of “self-discovery” and how it can help someone in recovery.
“It Takes the Village” follows a young woman who moves from New York to Los Angeles to find a new job and a new life.
She works at a small restaurant, where she discovers she is not the only one struggling to find happiness and success.
“It takes the village to have an honest conversation about who we are,” she says in the film.
“I don’t know if I was able to be honest with myself,” she tells her co-writer, Rachel LeBlanc, during the production of the film.
“But she says the experiences she has been through are what makes her relatable.”
The second installment of “It starts with you” explores the importance of a strong social conscience, as seen in the story that inspired the film’s title.”
My grandmother was a very simple, straight-shooting woman, very kind and generous, but she had a hard life.”
The second installment of “It starts with you” explores the importance of a strong social conscience, as seen in the story that inspired the film’s title.
The filmmakers’ discussion centered on the fact that it takes a village to raise a child.
“A child in a society where we can’t tell them what to do, it’s almost impossible,” said LeBlac.
“I think that’s one of the most powerful stories we’ve ever been able to tell, is that it starts with the person.”
LeBlanc said that Gosling has been a mentor to her.
“He is one of those people that really cares about others,” she told NBC News.
“He cares about people.
He loves people, he loves people and he wants to help people.
I think that has been the most important part of this movie.
I was very proud of Ryan.”
Gosling is set to make his first appearance as a nominee for a Best Actor Oscar at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences on Feb. 18.
His nomination is one step closer to being nominated for an Oscar.
“We are excited to have the opportunity to celebrate his performance in this remarkable film,” Academy President Cheryl Boone Isaacs said in a statement.
“Ryan Gosling is a gifted actor who has brought a voice to a wide variety of films, including ‘It,’ ‘It Can’t Happen Here,’ ‘In the Line of Duty,’ ‘The Great Gatsby’ and many others.
I am proud to welcome Ryan to the Academy for his very special nomination.”
Actors’ Choice Awards ceremony: Oscars live coverageHere are the Academy’s nominees:Best Picture – “It” (Lionel Richie, Martin Scorsese, Paul Thomas Anderson)Winner: Leonardo DiCaprio for “It,” based on his book of the same name.
“The Great Beauty” winner for “The Revenant,” for his portrayal of a young Roman emperor.
(Ramin Djawadi, Mark Rylance)Best Actress – Patricia Arquette for “American Beauty,” for her performance as a struggling single mother who struggles to find meaning in her life.
“Lucky” winner: Nicole Kidman for “Magic Mike XXL.”
(Amy Adams, Laura Dern)Best Supporting Actor – Tom Hardy for “Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice,” for the part of the Batman character in the blockbuster film.
“Batman Begins” winner, Daniel Day-Lewis for his performance as Alfred.
“A Most Violent Year” winner and “The Grand Budapest Hotel” winner Daniel Day Lewis for his role in the drama.
“Magic in the Moonlight” winner; Daniel DayLewis for “Silver Linings Playbook.”
(Jackie Chan, Jackie Chan, Sienna Miller)Best Director – Ava DuVernay for “Fences,” based off her Oscar-winning film “Moonlight,” which tells the story about a young man who discovers his family’s secret identity, and