Sep 18, 2019
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Archives for: October 20135
  • Director sees drama migrating from big screen to TV
    Tuesday October 08th 2013

    Six-time Oscar-nominated Irish director Jim Sheridan said Sunday that Hollywood’s fixation with making money from the international box office had moved drama off the big screen and onto television. “We’re in a transition period worldwide,” he told a press conference on the sidelines of the 18th Busan International Film Festival (BIFF), the largest in Asia. “I think Hollywood is making movies for China and India and Brazil and Russia. So they don’t want dialogue movies. They don’t want dramas. They’ve migrated the drama to TV.

  • Why Facebook and Twitter Are Fighting Over Your Television
    Monday October 07th 2013

    When the new season of ABC’s hit political thriller Scandal premiered Thursday night, fans cataloged each moment of melodrama in the worldwide living room of Twitter and Facebook. It was a global gabfest. But is it a business? Facebook and Twitter certainly hope so. In a crowded market of screens, TV is still the biggest, commanding roughly $70 billion in annual advertising.

  • Mipcom: Taking a Film Marketing Strategy to TV
    Friday October 04th 2013

    Late last winter, posters depicting two of the U.K.’s hottest TV stars, David Tennant and Olivia Coleman, standing on an idyllic beach that had become a crime scene were a common sight in the British capital. The moody shot was part of a big marketing campaign to hype “Broadchurch,” one of the year’s most successful TV dramas and one that is being rebooted by series creator Chris Chibnall for Fox in the U.S. after making its debut on BBC America in August.

  • ‘Breaking Bad’ Finale Is Big But Not AMC’s Biggest
    Tuesday October 01st 2013

    A reported 10.3 million people tuned in last night to watch the (spoiler alert) demise of meth kingpin Walter White. It was a huge night for the show and for network AMC. More people watched Breaking Bad than anything on network television that wasn’t football on Sunday night. It’s a huge feather in AMC’s cap. A decade ago, the network was still American Movie Classics surviving on people who wanted to watch old movies on TV.

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ARCHIVES

Archives for: October 20135
  • Director sees drama migrating from big screen to TV
    Tuesday October 08th 2013

    Six-time Oscar-nominated Irish director Jim Sheridan said Sunday that Hollywood’s fixation with making money from the international box office had moved drama off the big screen and onto television. “We’re in a transition period worldwide,” he told a press conference on the sidelines of the 18th Busan International Film Festival (BIFF), the largest in Asia. “I think Hollywood is making movies for China and India and Brazil and Russia. So they don’t want dialogue movies. They don’t want dramas. They’ve migrated the drama to TV.

  • Why Facebook and Twitter Are Fighting Over Your Television
    Monday October 07th 2013

    When the new season of ABC’s hit political thriller Scandal premiered Thursday night, fans cataloged each moment of melodrama in the worldwide living room of Twitter and Facebook. It was a global gabfest. But is it a business? Facebook and Twitter certainly hope so. In a crowded market of screens, TV is still the biggest, commanding roughly $70 billion in annual advertising.

  • Mipcom: Taking a Film Marketing Strategy to TV
    Friday October 04th 2013

    Late last winter, posters depicting two of the U.K.’s hottest TV stars, David Tennant and Olivia Coleman, standing on an idyllic beach that had become a crime scene were a common sight in the British capital. The moody shot was part of a big marketing campaign to hype “Broadchurch,” one of the year’s most successful TV dramas and one that is being rebooted by series creator Chris Chibnall for Fox in the U.S. after making its debut on BBC America in August.

  • ‘Breaking Bad’ Finale Is Big But Not AMC’s Biggest
    Tuesday October 01st 2013

    A reported 10.3 million people tuned in last night to watch the (spoiler alert) demise of meth kingpin Walter White. It was a huge night for the show and for network AMC. More people watched Breaking Bad than anything on network television that wasn’t football on Sunday night. It’s a huge feather in AMC’s cap. A decade ago, the network was still American Movie Classics surviving on people who wanted to watch old movies on TV.

  • Posts navigation

ARCHIVES

Archives for: October 20135
  • Director sees drama migrating from big screen to TV
    Tuesday October 08th 2013

    Six-time Oscar-nominated Irish director Jim Sheridan said Sunday that Hollywood’s fixation with making money from the international box office had moved drama off the big screen and onto television. “We’re in a transition period worldwide,” he told a press conference on the sidelines of the 18th Busan International Film Festival (BIFF), the largest in Asia. “I think Hollywood is making movies for China and India and Brazil and Russia. So they don’t want dialogue movies. They don’t want dramas. They’ve migrated the drama to TV.

  • Why Facebook and Twitter Are Fighting Over Your Television
    Monday October 07th 2013

    When the new season of ABC’s hit political thriller Scandal premiered Thursday night, fans cataloged each moment of melodrama in the worldwide living room of Twitter and Facebook. It was a global gabfest. But is it a business? Facebook and Twitter certainly hope so. In a crowded market of screens, TV is still the biggest, commanding roughly $70 billion in annual advertising.

  • Mipcom: Taking a Film Marketing Strategy to TV
    Friday October 04th 2013

    Late last winter, posters depicting two of the U.K.’s hottest TV stars, David Tennant and Olivia Coleman, standing on an idyllic beach that had become a crime scene were a common sight in the British capital. The moody shot was part of a big marketing campaign to hype “Broadchurch,” one of the year’s most successful TV dramas and one that is being rebooted by series creator Chris Chibnall for Fox in the U.S. after making its debut on BBC America in August.

  • ‘Breaking Bad’ Finale Is Big But Not AMC’s Biggest
    Tuesday October 01st 2013

    A reported 10.3 million people tuned in last night to watch the (spoiler alert) demise of meth kingpin Walter White. It was a huge night for the show and for network AMC. More people watched Breaking Bad than anything on network television that wasn’t football on Sunday night. It’s a huge feather in AMC’s cap. A decade ago, the network was still American Movie Classics surviving on people who wanted to watch old movies on TV.

  • Posts navigation

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