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2nd Qtr, 2018

LETTER From The EDITOR

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Editors Without Borders
It is one of ACE’s main goals to propagate, inform and educate the moviemaker and society in general with events such as the Eddie Awards, Invisible Art/Visible Artists, EditFest and, of course, CinemaEditor. Next up is EditFest London, which takes place June 30 at BFI Southbank.
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CHRISTOPHER ROBIN

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Disney’s Christopher Robin, tells a new, original story about two indelible characters that have entertained families for generations: Christopher Robin and his childhood friend, Winnie the Pooh
They’re the creation of English writer A. A. Milne, who wrote a collection of stories based on the characters, the first of which was published in 1926.
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THE DARKEST MINDS
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The Darkest Minds delves into a dystopian world where the vast majority of the child population dies once they hit puberty from a disease called IAAN or Idiopathic Adolescent Acute Neurodegeneration. This is familiar territory to works like Children of Men, Lost and The Handmaid’s Tale where some preternatural or supernatural circumstance stymies the progress of human procreation. However, children are rarely ever the focal point of these stories. They usually center on the adult world’s reaction to these situations.
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INCREDIBLES 2
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It’s been 14 years since The Incredibles, Pixar’s stylish, charming and smart superhero story which prefigured other sideways takes on the genre like Scott Pilgrim vs. the World, Kick-Ass and Deadpool. It was always likely that we would see further adventures of the Parr family given that the original grossed $633 million worldwide and ended with the hint of a sequel. Since Pixar joined the Disney stable in 2016, Incredibles director Brad Bird made Ratatouille and the live-action Tomorrowland interspersed with Paramount’s Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol.
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MAMMA MIA! HERE WE GO AGAIN


While the worldwide stage production of the smashhit jukebox musical based on the songs of ABBA has raked in “Money, Money, Money” (over $2 billion and counting) since its debut in 1999, the success of Universal’s 2008 feature adaptation is generally described as ‘unexpected.’ It’s not clear why this should be so, given the widespread popularity of the Swedish group’s songs but perhaps it was the idea of stars Meryl Streep, Colin Firth and Pierce Brosnan duetting which astonished critics.
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