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A Quick A-z On Central Issues For Crowdfunding

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rickeydazh: Martin's Press Welles shot "The Other Side of the Wind" (which also starred director Peter Bogdanovich, Oja Kodar, Lilli Palmer, Mercedes McCambridge, Dennis Hopper and Susan Strasberg) without the backing of a studio, having long since burned...

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rickeydazh saved this page on 05/12/2015 05:50am

Martin's Press Welles shot "The Other Side of the Wind" (which also starred director Peter Bogdanovich, Oja Kodar, Lilli Palmer, Mercedes McCambridge, Dennis Hopper and Susan Strasberg) without the backing of a studio, having long since burned many bridges among the moneymen of Hollywood. He faced constant financial pressures with various business interests during filming; a French production company held onto the negatives demanding compensation, while the original Iranian backers (which included the brother of the Shah) collapsed in the wake of the revolution in 1979. Disputed contracts and financial question marks made anyone else wary of tackling the final editing of the film following Welles' death in 1985, which also prompted legal tussles between Welles' family and Kodar (Welles' mistress and leading lady) over who controlled the rights. Until now, all that people have seen of "Wind" were clips from a workprint that Welles and others shopped around beginning in the mid-1970s. Sc

sullivanxulo saved this page on 05/12/2015 07:54pm

Martin's Press Welles shot "The Other Side of the Wind" (which also starred director Peter Bogdanovich, Oja Kodar, Lilli Palmer, Mercedes McCambridge, Dennis Hopper and Susan Strasberg) without the backing of a studio, having long since burned many bridges among the moneymen of Hollywood. He faced constant financial pressures with various business interests during filming; a French production company held onto the negatives demanding compensation, while the original Iranian backers (which included the brother of the Shah) collapsed in the wake of the revolution in 1979. Disputed contracts and financial question marks made anyone else wary of tackling the final editing of the film following Welles' death in 1985, which also prompted legal tussles between Welles' family and Kodar (Welles' mistress and leading lady) over who controlled the rights. Until now, all that people have seen of "Wind" were clips from a workprint that Welles and others shopped around beginning in the mid-1970s. Sc

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