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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Love-At-First-Sight Scenes | Good & Bad Acting

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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 10 Crying Scenes | Good & Bad Acting

Acting coach Jonna Johnson reacts to 10 iconic crying scenes from movies, reviewing the highs and lows of the actors' performances.
Every movie star has their own cry face, from Daniel Kaluuya's thick tears in the sunken-place scene from Get Out to Tobey Maguire's signature ugly cry from the Spider-Man movies. When it's time for the tears to roll on camera, some actors go for a single droplet strategically placed on the cheek, while others like to unleash the full waterworks. Some draw in the audience by emoting hard, like Julianne Moore does with her unbridled sobbing in Still Alice; others tell a story through subtle facial movements, as Jennifer Lopez does in a teary confrontation scene from Hustlers.

With such a wide variety of crying styles, what makes some sob scenes pack an emotional punch — while others strike audiences as goofy or overdone? In this episode of Good & Bad Acting, Johnson unpacks 10 of the best and worst cinematic tears, from Viola Davis' visceral monologue in Fences to Nicolas Cage's cartoonish breakdown in Vampire's Kiss.
Johnson evaluates how various shades of crying suit different genres and styles of film, ranging from Reese Witherspoon's over-the-top breakup cry in the classic 2001 rom-com Legally Blonde, to Heather Donahue's dread-filled apology in the 1999 found-footage horror flick The Blair Witch Project, to Leonardo DiCaprio's collapse into tears in the dark 1995 drama The Basketball Diaries. She deconstructs the greatness of Marlon Brando's primal yelling in A Streetcar Named Desire, pointing out the shades of anguish and vulnerability in the way Brando voices those cries of Stella! Johnson dissects the nuances of actors' approaches to weeping on camera, from the build-up of snot seen in Fences and The Blair Witch Project to the tensed facial muscles seen in Hustlers and Get Out.

Throughout the video, Johnson pins down the acting choices that make some cries come as forced or insincere, while others read as authentic emotional behavior on screen.

For more from Jonna Johnson:



MORE FROM GOOD & BAD ACTING:
Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 12 Keanu Reeves Performances | Good & Bad Acting

Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 16 Kissing Scenes | Good & Bad Acting

Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 13 Rage Scenes | Good & Bad Acting


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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 10 Crying Scenes | Good & Bad Acting
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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Love-At-First-Sight Scenes | Good & Bad Acting

Acting coach and director Lauren Patrice Nadler critiques some of movies' most famous — and infamous — love-at-first-sight scenes. She reviews iconic couple introductions that range from great to mediocre to downright terrible, breaking down what went right and wrong in the actors' performances.

Hollywood romances are known for unrealistic but wildly romantic love-at-first-sight moments, whether it's a moment of sudden clarity between star-crossed lovers in West Side Story or a wordless exchange between two farmhands in Brokeback Mountain. We're all familiar with the way these cinematic encounters go: One character catches the other's eye, everything else instantly falls away, and sparks fly. Sometimes it's a mutual attraction — as with Edward and Bella's biology-class introduction in Twilight, or Claire Danes and Leonardo DiCaprio's fish-tank meet-cute as Shakespeare's doomed lovers in Romeo + Juliet. Other times it's unrequited — like when Michael Cera lays eyes on his crush in Scott Pilgrim vs. The World or when Joseph Gordon-Levitt falls for Zooey Deschanel in an elevator in (500) Days of Summer. But it's not always convincing. So, when it comes to cinema's most famous romantic encounters, what separates the acting highs from the acting lows?

With examples ranging from teen favorites like High School Musical to romantic dramas like Jason's Lyric, Nadler explains why some love-at-first-sight performances resonate with audiences, while other performances read as awkward or corny. She analyzes the beginnings of young love in A Bronx Tale, outlaw love in Bonnie and Clyde, vampire love in Twilight, cowboy love in Brokeback Mountain, '80s dance-floor love in Valley Girl, and many other portrayals of instant love on screen. With each scene, Nadler assesses how different acting styles suit the film's overall tone and aesthetic, whether it's a classic rom-com like Sleepless in Seattle, a tragic romance like A Star Is Born, a crime thriller like The Godfather, or a musical like Cry-Baby. Nadler discusses how period pieces shape the performances of actors like Kate Winslet in Titanic or Cate Blanchett in Carol, and points out how that first glance between Jack and Rose at the beginning of Titanic made way for the character development later in the film. She reacts to Nicolas Cage's googly eyes in his breakout role from Valley Girl, Leo's turn as a teen heartthrob in Baz Luhrmann’s Romeo + Juliet, and Vanessa Hudgens and Zac Efron's shy karaoke session at the opening of High School Musical. And, of course, Nadler unpacks the legendary awkwardness of Robert Pattinson's facial expressions in Twilight. Throughout the video, Nadler points out techniques great actors can use to look like they're falling in love on camera — as well as common acting mistakes that can make these moments feel forced or overly sentimental.

For more from Lauren Patrice Nadler:



MORE FILM VIDEOS:
Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Dying Scenes

Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 13 Horror Scream Scenes

How ‘A Quiet Place’ Built One Of The Scariest Openings Without Words


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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Love-At-First-Sight Scenes | Good & Bad Acting
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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 13 Rage Scenes | Good & Bad Acting

Acting coach Keira Duffy critiques 13 of Hollywood's most famous — and infamous — rage fits. She reviews anger scenes ranging from great to mediocre to downright terrible, breaking down what went right and wrong in the actors' performances.

Some of movies' most memorable scenes feature actors getting mad — whether it's an action star like Arnold Schwarzenegger delivering his notorious choir boy quote in End of Days, the legendary Samuel L. Jackson giving his Ezekiel 25:17 speech in Pulp Fiction, or master of anger Jack Nicholson shouting down Tom Cruise in A Few Good Men. So, what separates the highs from the lows? With scenes featuring some of cinema's most famously angry characters, from Regina George's piercing scream in Mean Girls to Howard Beale's TV diatribe in Network, Duffy breaks down why certain performances of anger resonate with audiences while others fall flat.

Duffy deconstructs the greatness of Denzel Washington's King Kong speech from Training Day, traces the arc of emotion in Leonardo DiCaprio's rage fit from The Great Gatsby, and discusses went wrong in Sylvester Stallone's viral one-liner from the comic-book adaptation Judge Dredd. She analyzes Angela Bassett's celebrated monologue from Waiting to Exhale, and examines the improvised acting choices that make the scene feel so cathartic.

In addition to dramatic scenes, Duffy looks at comedic depictions of anger, from Kristen Wiig's bridal-shower rant in Bridesmaids to Nicolas Cage's airport tantrum in Honeymoon in Vegas, and talks about how comic actors use physicality to play anger for laughs. And in the courtroom scene from A Few Good Men, Duffy compares the righteous anger of Tom Cruise's young lawyer from the smug, defiant outrage of Jack Nicholson's colonel, and talks about how the actors escalate the scene right up to Nicholson's classic line, You can't handle the truth! Throughout the video, Duffy points out techniques that top-notch actors use to make their freakouts feel real and visceral on camera, as well as common mistakes that can make anger veer into ridiculousness — and in some cases, unintentional comedy.

For more from Keira Duffy:



MORE GOOD & BAD ACTING VIDEOS:
Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Dying Scenes

Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 13 Horror Scream Scenes

Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Love-At-First-Sight Scenes


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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 13 Rage Scenes | Good & Bad Acting
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Accent Expert Breaks Down Language Pet Peeves | WIRED

For all intensive purposes, dialect coach Erik Singer is literally an expert when it comes to language. So, who better to curve our hunger for knowledge than him and his colleague, fellow dialect coach Eliza Simpson. Erik and Eliza break down some of the most common pet peeves we associate with language; some so common we often take them for granite.
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Vocal cord imagery courtesy of Jan G. Svec

Videokymographic images of the three voice registers taken from the study Svec, J. G. (2004). Research journey: chest-falsetto discontinuity and videokymography. In H. K. Schutte, S. Poppema, & E. te Bos (Eds.), Physiology and Acoustics of Singing (PAS), 3-5 October, 2002, Groningen, the Netherlands (CD-ROM). Groningen, the Netherlands: Groningen Voice Research Lab ( courtesy of Jan G. Svec, Palacky University, Olomouc, Czechia.

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Accent Expert Breaks Down Language Pet Peeves | WIRED
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Professional Ballerina Reviews Ballet Scenes, from 'Black Swan' to 'Billy Elliot' | Vanity Fair

Julie Kent, former ballet dancer turned Artistic Director of The Washington Ballet, reviews iconic ballet scenes from films including 'Black Swan,' 'Mao's Last Dancer,' 'The Game Plan,' 'The Nutcracker and the Four Realms,' 'The Red Shoes,' 'The Turning Point,' 'Billy Elliot,' 'Center Stage,' 'Save the Last Dance,' 'The White Crow' and 'White Nights.'

Julie Kent is the Artistic Director of The Washington Ballet, one of America’s top ballet companies, and is one of the most globally acclaimed and celebrated ballerinas. As TWB’s artistic director, her vision is to continue to elevate the prominence of the ballet company of the nation’s capital though growth in artists, repertoire, and ballet education.

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Professional Ballerina Reviews Ballet Scenes, from 'Black Swan' to 'Billy Elliot' | Vanity Fair

In defense of LOVE at first sight | a video essay | Disney Cinderella 2015

Be sure to check out Campfire pro, who has sponsored this video, one of the best tools for organizing your story, writing and world-building:
The trope of love at first sight has been getting deconstructed a lot recently and I think it may have gone too far, because there is a way to depict love at first sight realistically, and Disney's remake of Cinderella does exactly that.

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Former KGB Spy Rates 9 Russian Spy Scenes In Movies | How Real Is It?

Jack Barsky is a former sleeper agent of the KGB who spied on the US from 1978 to 1988. After being exposed, he turned FBI informant and has since stayed in the United States, becoming a published author of Deep Undercover and an expert on espionage and Russian intelligence. He was recruited into the KGB after being approached by a member of the East German secret police at the University of Jena in 1969.

Barsky rates the realism of Russian spying tactics such as message interception, surveillance, and sleeper cells in The Fourth Protocol (1987), Anna (2019), Bridge of Spies (2015), Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011), and the popular TV show The Americans (2013-2018).

He also breaks down physical training and spies' backgrounds in Red Sparrow (2018), Salt (2010), and Black Widow's first on-screen appearance in Iron Man 2 (2010). He also discusses the Bond movie franchise and its depiction of Russian spies in From Russia With Love (1963).

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Ex-Mob Boss Rates 13 Mafia Movie Scenes


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Former KGB Spy Rates 9 Russian Spy Scenes In Movies | How Real Is It?

ACTING COACH REACTS TO JUST MARRIED!

Watch as celebrity acting coach Maddie Jay critiques and reacts to Just Married starring Ashton Kutcher and Brittany Murphy!!

Remain Free and Instinctive And Follow Direction | Jo Kelly: Acting Coach

Do you feel less instinctive and free when you have to follow direction? Are you afraid that you may be wrong performing your scene or following direction if you become instinctive? Do you often catch yourself producing emotions and pushing?

Watch today's video to see why this is happening to you and what you can do about this.

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That Defining Moment For You As An Actor & Artist...

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⚪️For more information on MC² Actors Studio, please contact our administrative department at assistant.MC2@gmail.com or visit us at (Click link in profile)




About Mario→Mario is a master teacher with a profound understanding of the human condition and is a warrior for authenticity and truth. He Re-minds the actor that “Your truth IS your perfection. In the very thing that you consider your obstacle lives your opening.”




Originally from NYC, Mario began his work as an actor at the age of eight which put him on many prestigious stages throughout the country. He received his BFA in Drama at the acclaimed conservatory North Carolina School of the Arts where he studied with legendary acting teachers from around the world. Following his training, Mario began teaching at numerous studios in NYC while also working on television, in film, and noted productions on and off-broadway.




Mario has also worked with people all over the globe using his intuitive abilities to help those experiencing personal obstacles in their life and work connect and transmute the physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual components contributing to those circumstances.




After two decades in NYC, Mario moved to Los Angeles where he continues to teach, coach, and guide actors from all over the globe. Intensely passionate and sincerely dedicated to teaching, or being the “actor’s mirror” as he puts it, Mario uses his intuitive abilities and innovative teaching style to help the actor learn their craft, free their instrument, and transform their work in exciting and unpredictable ways.




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Why Christopher Nolan Replays The Same Scene Over and Over In His Movies

Christopher Nolan layers his screenplays with many instances of recurrence to create the big twist endings that he's famous for. Recurrence is continued repetition, often reappearing in a patterned manner. The nonlinear structure of Nolan films constantly flashes back and forth between distinct timelines, adding more and more context to each timeline with each recurrence until, ultimately, everything makes sense. Nolan constantly presents the audience with all of the answers throughout his films, but it’s difficult to know what exactly to look for (until Nolan shows them, right at the very end). His use of recurrence is on display in “Following,” “Memento,” “The Prestige,” “Inception,” “Interstellar,” and even “Dunkirk” to a lesser extent.

MORE 10 MIN. OF PERFECTION VIDEOS:
How Indiana Jones Created A 10-Minute Movie In One Scene | 10 Minutes Of Perfection

How Pixar Created A Perfect Animated Romance Scene | 10 Minutes Of Perfection

How 'Avatar: The Last Airbender' Created The Perfect Battle | 10 Minutes Of Perfection


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Why Christopher Nolan Replays The Same Scene Over and Over In His Movies | 10 Minutes Of Perfection

What It Takes To Be A Hand Model

RayMartell Moore has been a hand model for ten years. His hands have been featured in ads for Samsung, American Express, and Casper. His hands can get him $4,000 for just a few days' work, but that means he has to be extremely careful in how he cares for them. This means no cats and lots of manicures. We talked to Ray about what it's like to be hired just for his hands, and how the pandemic has changed his industry.

Editor’s note: Insider interviewed Ray in November 2019 and again in July 2020.

MORE INSIDER VIDEOS:
How Iron Man's VFX Evolved Over 11 Years

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Pro Acting Coach Breaks Down 17 Love-At-First-Sight Scenes


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What It Takes To Be A Hand Model

Therapists Review Disney Relationships, from 'Frozen' to 'The Little Mermaid' | Vanity Fair

Relationship therapists Laura Heck and Zach Brittle discuss the relationship tropes and themes seen in Disney movies like ‘Frozen,’ ‘Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs,’ ‘The Little Mermaid,’ ‘Beauty and the Beast’ and ‘The Incredibles' and explore ideas like be who you are and love at first sight.

Laura Heck and Zach Brittle are certified Gottman therapists and relationship experts. As public speakers and authors, respectively, their insights on therapy have reached the masses. Check out the institute they're a part of and their Marriage Therapy podcast at the links below:





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Therapists Review Disney Relationships, from 'Frozen' to 'The Little Mermaid' | Vanity Fair

How Hollywood Makes Characters Walk On Walls | Movies Insider

Many movies, TV shows, and music videos have called for surreal sequences where the characters are thrown into zero gravity as the room they’re in starts to move around them, thus finding themselves walking on the walls and ceilings. It started when Fred Astaire danced on all corners of a room in 1951's “Royal Wedding.” A rotating set with a fixed camera attached allowed the actor to dance with no gravity while still keeping his feet to the ground. This technique was applied in similar ways in movies like “Poltergeist” and “High School Musical 3,” as well as music videos like Lionel Richie’s “Dancing on the Ceiling” and Ariana Grande’s “No Tears Left to Cry.” Movies like “Inception” innovated by allowing its actors to fight in a rotating hallway with multiple cameras capturing the action. In 2019, the pilot episode of HBO’s “Euphoria” used a revolving set to allow its main character, played by Zendaya, to walk on walls. VFX supervisors David Van Dyke and Nhat Phong Tran of Pixomondo told us how the show used everything from motion-control cameras to visual effects to create a scene with not one, but two centers of gravity.

Check out more of Pixomondo’s work here:


Editors Note: This video was originally published in August 2020

MORE OF MOVIES INSIDER:
What 8 Marvel Movies Looked Like Behind The Scenes | Movies Insider

Why 'The Mandalorian' Uses Virtual Sets Over Green Screen | Movies Insider

8 Surprising Jobs That Keep Film Sets Running | Movies Insider


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How Hollywood Makes Characters Walk On Walls | Movies Insider
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Martin Freeman about his first time Acting

Martin Freeman about his first time Acting : I was David in a musical about David and Goliath because I wasn't very tall when I was 12 ????
Aren't he sweet? Yeah, we know Martin Freeman isn't very tall but he gorgeous, right? ????

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Can Youtubers become actors?

Can youtubers become good actors?

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Here in this video I go over a couple of old Pewdiepie videos and I'm trying to analyze whether or not he would be a good actor on a stage. I tell my opinions on Twitch and I say a few things that might seem controversial. I'm going to have a full length analysis of Pewdiepie in a later video I'm posting to this channel so make sure to subscribe to see more. You can also come on to the stream on Twitch to go see me analyze Pewdiepie and many other streamers or youtubers you want me to go see. I talk about the gripes I have with the theatre community as well and how they won't acknowledge youtubers like Pewdiepie or Dream as capable of creating good theatre. All in all these are just my opinions and you are allowed to disagree or agree with me. Anyways hope you're having a good day :)




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Everything You Missed In Taylor Swift’s ‘Cardigan’ Video | Pop Culture Decoded

Taylor Swift dropped an enchanted music video for her new song “Cardigan,” the lead single from her surprise 8th studio album “Folklore.” The music video is full of Easter eggs from the other songs on “Folklore,” including “Invisible String,” “The 1,” “The Last Great American Dynasty,” “Seven,” and “Epiphany.” The “Cardigan” video makes several references to her past work too, including using imagery similar to her music videos for “Delicate,” “Out Of The Woods,” and “ME!” and lyrics similar to past songs “Call It What You Want,” and “Sad, Beautiful, Tragic.” “Cardigan” also appears to reference the classic children’s story “Peter Pan” and even musician Harry Styles’ recent music video for his song “Falling.”

MORE TAYLOR SWIFT:
All The Easter Eggs In Taylor Swift’s Video For 'ME!'

Everything You Missed In Taylor Swift's 'You Need To Calm Down' Video

Why Taylor Swift Doesn't Own Her Own Songs


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Everything You Missed In Taylor Swift’s ‘Cardigan’ Video | Pop Culture Decoded

Ariana Grande Carpool Karaoke

James and Ariana Grande give each other a lift across Los Angeles, singing songs off her new album Sweetener, channeling some Celine Dion and settling the score on whether Ariana is physically carried wherever she goes (she isn't).

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Each week night, THE LATE LATE SHOW with JAMES CORDEN throws the ultimate late night after party with a mix of celebrity guests, edgy musical acts, games and sketches. Corden differentiates his show by offering viewers a peek behind-the-scenes into the green room, bringing all of his guests out at once and lending his musical and acting talents to various sketches. Additionally, bandleader Reggie Watts and the house band provide original, improvised music throughout the show. Since Corden took the reigns as host in March 2015, he has quickly become known for generating buzzworthy viral videos, such as Carpool Karaoke.

Rainn Wilson on Acting, Spirituality and Living Your Purpose with Lewis Howes

Thank you for Watching! New Interviews, Motivational, and Inspirational videos will be posted every Monday and Wednesday! Subscribe to the channel here:
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Rainn Wilson is an actor. He is best known for his Emmy Award-nominated role as egomaniac Dwight Schrute on the American version of the television comedy The Office. The Bassoon King:



Charity:

In this Episode:
*How much Rainn struggled as an actor before he made it on The Office
*What he would be doing now if he hadn’t gotten the role in The Office
*The role of spirituality to help you keep grounded in your career
*What prompted Rainn’s return to spirituality as an adult
*The #1 big question people have about life
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-What exactly makes this event so unique and amazing? GREAT question.

-The Summit of Greatness was conceived in Lewis Howes’ brain as the ultimate experience for fans of his podcast, book, and work - the quest to become the best version of yourself and serve the world with your greatness. He wanted to bring his followers and his inspirations into the same space to create together. This event is designed to not only teach, inspire, and empower the guests, but to let them come together with people who are on the same journey and lift each other up.

-THAT’S what this Summit offers - come join us!

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Lewis Howes is NY Times Bestselling author, entrepreneur, and former professional Arena League football player. He hosts The School of Greatness, a talk show distributed as a podcast. Learn and hear the stories from various successful people around the world, become inspired, motivated and educated with the SCHOOL OF GREATNESS. lewishowes.com/book

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