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Black Panther: Pressures for Film Ryan Coogler) A person I think anyone could get back to, you know, although he has a cultural specialty, I know that the topics he deals with, the things he represents are common, you know what I mean. I think the subjects that make him cool are great. When I was young, you know my favorite superheroes, all of them were white. I know those who went to movies and movies, I love Wolverine, I love, you know, Batman and Superman and those guys, and I didn't think they were, When I say I love Batman, I didn't think Batman was white, you know what I mean . I just loved Batman because he had cool gadgets and had a cool suit and seemed to do it right, you know. When you say, when you look at this whole all the kind of stuff that you understand the wait, none of these people does not seem to me, unless you (hear the carpet) some kind of show, you know, but when you use the stuff, when you I love the things that you do not think about what they look really, man. It's like (unheard of) doing really cool, you know what I mean. I want to be like him. I want to put on the suit, you know, so hopefully it can work like this. I am sure that it works in this way, I think other fans. Selecting Locations: RC: Selecting locations will display many things. We wanted us to make the best of our money, what you know, and make the best decisions, according to the story, and you know that we have a large part of the film that is happening in South Korea. so we shot the stuff of another car there. In our landscape setting, you know that our waterfall is based on a movie based on Victoria Falls. Many (unheard of) mountainous mountainous areas are based in places in Africa, so we sent our gaming department, you know, one of our film crews to photograph these elements to get people, get landscapes, but like other Marvel movies we did most of our work, in our stage work, in Georgia, you know the tax credit because it is a tax credit that allows you to really get a lot of money back because we wanted the hardest bang in the movie. I think you know, as in these movies, a lot of stuff comes on disk, but I was really happy with what you know, the result. I am glad that we were able to go to the mainland and the rental of the cameras. Marvel Family RC: It's Marvel's family, the people who work in the studio and have made movies and projects, and when I saw the studio, there's a family atmosphere. I feel like you think it is a big machine because they do so much, they make such big movies, but when you really go there, it's a small studio. You have Kevin, who leads it, and then you have Victoria Alonso, you have Louis D & #; Esposito and decision makers as to what you know, which is small compared to other studios. I know it is like a small production studio, but the film has changed to these massive (unheard of) as though they're going, you know, and they have people who know that they work with every movie. In our case, we were blessed incredibly, you know, the amazingly leading producer, Nate Moore, who brought me to the project, but it is such an atmosphere and you work all the time. I know, I see (unheard) all the time, I see John Anthony Russo (sp?) All the time, when they finalize their films, and you know you see guys in the hall, people with before you know, talk to you and give advice, you know, here is what to look out for, you know, here's hard, you know, and movies are interconnected. You know how many times you have to know what your character is doing, you know where you leave the character away and you know, and in the case of our movie, we were really encouraged. Everyone was really excited to see that we came in, we see us cast, you know, they know they have high five each other when you know when good news is happening, when a trailer is released, you know, so it feels very much that you are all in the same – part of the same family. Cheerful Rocky: RC: I was a big Rocky fan. I didn't watch them in theaters, but I watched them at home with my dad and we shouted on television. Television was this big, but movies in the theater we enjoyed. I say cartoon movies, you know, as they were. I know, I loved a lot of MC movies, man. I remember that I like a real frenetic crowd and all the film school. I remember, as yesterday, you know, cheering stuff that (unheard), like the Ironman blast away, you know, and I think "The Dark Knight", the first time I saw "Dark Knight", which I saw in the same way as the 3:00 AM Imax screen . It was just a group of fans, you know, me and my wife, who was my fiancée at the time. You know, a bunch of fans, man, just go nuts, you know that whenever something cool happened, it was a cool shot and Heath Ledger did something cool or Batman did something cool so I remembered all the moments and I was like one of the loudest. Women's Badges RC: We pulled them from source material. (Unheard) Imagine, you know, the characters who are female (unheard of) and in these diverse divers. The latest poem written (unheard) that women are really important to the story and what we wanted to do was build a society based on both source material and historical content. You know, when you look at the history of women in their role in African society, you know, especially before colonial-African society, and we saw how many examples of women with high political standing were respected as warriors. , and we wanted to bring this idea forward in this movie. You know that he was basically a guy working with his family, you know, as you know, the movie is a little family story and when you look, I mean you say African societies, you could say societies that are African diasporas, But I really believe that every society that works well sees that you know that women are the backbone of it. They are usually the ones who work to keep the family together, you know, keep the family's surface and keep society running, so we really want to represent it. It is a movie that is about a king, but he can be a king, you know, because these amazing women who are around him, you know, and these women who were right to be great in the things they choose to be big we know, so we thought, that it could be a really interesting way to tell a story. Casting: The RCL Rach person was a different process. First, Chadwick was already featured in "Captain America: Civil War". John Anthony Russo and Kevin and Nate Moore threw him and then his father called John Kani. They have scenes together. Florence Kasumba (unheard) as a second commandment (unheard of). He had also thrown that movie so we basically had 3 (unheard of). Saw what they looked like and saw how they interacted, and it was a great tour of what we could do (unheard) and rinse the whole world. I knew that Lupita, (unheard of), met her when I was in a press tour for the first Fruitvale Station movie, and she was in a press tour for "12 years slave" so that we had seen each other and talked and you know that she and the groom would talk, maybe you are talking along the way When you do something together, so when this came out, I thought this Nakian role would be perfect for her. That was also Danai Gurira's mind for Okoye. I had seen Danai in a movie called "George Of George", a small movie that went to Sundance when I was in Sundance with "Fruitvale" and also in 2013 an incredible Nigerian American filmmaker, but you know he was great in it. I knew he was "The Walking Dead." I had not seen any of his episodes because I didn't like it up to the show, but I thought he would be very perfect for Okoye, so I wrote this role to him. Daniel Kaluuya, who knew about his work in quite a few films, and you know, before and before "Get Out" came up with the latest thing he had done was "Sicario" and loved him in the sense that it would be great W & # 39, Kabin's role, so I wrote this role with him. Andy Serkis was already cast from "Age Of Ultron", so he was already after the call, and Martin Freeman was already cast as well as agent Ross. He played "Captain America: Civil War", so I inherited these guys. Letitia Wright, who played Shuria, had to find her. It was really intense, you know, the consultation process finds him. I am grateful that we did it, because I thought that he was right, and the role of Winston Duke, who plays M & # 39; Bakua, we were also found. We needed someone with the right length and great physical presence to know that it was unlike Challa, so we were happy to find Winston so that it was a story about how we threw CEOs and Angela Bassett who played Ramonda needed someone who was queenly, and the presence was what we were looking for, and someone in Ramonda's comic books is fairly younger than Chaka, so we wanted someone to reflect what he was. comics, but still, you know, the presence to demand respect almost immediately from anyone else, you know, and it was how we ended up with Angela and it was really, you know I had met her Victoria Alonso, one of our producers, I really thought that he would also be strong, so we got him here and (unheard of), you know that it was really, you know knowing that the role of Job was right for him from there. Filmmaker Rachel Morrison Rachel Morrison used to work with my first film and she is very talented. I was honored how good he was. But she got pregnant just when we were shot, so she couldn't shoot it, so I ended up working with Maris Alber on this movie, and when the time came to the crew, she wasn't pregnant, you know, and we hired her . It was that simple. There is nothing special about where you could say this woman's perspective. I think you know, Rachel is really good at her workplace. She lights up beautifully. He has a different, different aesthetic that you find in superhero films that I thought were cool, but he can light anything, you know. You can do it the way you want, you know, so it's kind of, you know, she's very versatile and I think the way she runs our crew is actually where you could see a woman's touch. how everyone respects he is how everyone experiences how everyone experiences, values ​​our crew, you know what i mean, and they respect him enormously, and he never needs to raise his voice, you know what i mean, he is very strong and command, but in a way that is grateful and has so much talent that you just respect it. You know, he can move, he can ignite very quickly, he can handle incredible difficulties very quickly, you know what I mean and I can make snap decisions that are always right and when things get stressed it is centering, very focused on him. We can make the movie easier for me, and you know that I found a lot of amazing things about Lesotho, as was the tribe in Wakonda, the look inspired you know that the people I saw there in the Lesotho tribe with blankets, fine blankets. Yeah. Black Panthers RC comic book and city RC: More than what we set up the movie out of the comic, you know. I think the comic came in the same way as it was in the year 1966, when the hometown's organization came up, I mean, I would say if I say. I think Stan Lee and Jack Kirby believed that they were inspired by the real world and the real things. I think it was a kind of zeitgeisty, you know that such an idea would be of a nature, and I think some issues of the African people across the country definitely, everywhere in the world definitely influenced their work, but I think this is a movie you know, it's a Marvel movie, you know first and

Black Panther: Pressures for Film Ryan Coogler) A person I think anyone could get back to, you know, even though you know that he has cultural specificities...

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