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Cinema Audio Society

2006 | 2007 | 2008 | 2009

Awards

For Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing
SLUMDOG MILLIONAIRE
Resul Pookutty
Ian Tapp
Richard Pryke

Television Movies and Mini-Series
John Adams, Episode 1: “Join or Die”
Jay Meagher, CAS
Mike Minkler, CAS
Bob Beemer, CAS

Television Series
24: “Redemption”
William F. Gocke, CAS
Michael Olman, CAS
Kenneth Kobett, CAS

Television – Non-Fiction, Variety or Music – Series or Specials:
Deadliest Catch: ”No Mercy”
Bob Bronow, CAS
DVD Original Programming:
Smashing Pumpkins- If All Goes Wrong
Kerry Brown
Brian Slack

__________________________________________

Nominations

For Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing

Motion Pictures:
THE DARK KNIGHT
Ed Novick
Lora Hirschberg
Gary A. Rizzo

IRON MAN
Mark Ulano, CAS
Christopher Boyes
Lora Hirschberg

QUANTUM OF SOLACE
Chris Munro, CAS
Mike Prestwood Smith
Mark Taylor

SLUMDOG MILLIONAIRE
Resul Pookutty
Ian Tapp
Richard Pryke

WALL-E
Tom Myers
Michael Semanick, CAS

Television Movies and Mini-Series

Generation Kill, Episode 5: “A Burning Dog”
Danny Hambrook
Stuart Hilliker
Alexandros Sidiropoulous

John Adams, Episode 1: “Join or Die”
Jay Meagher, CAS
Mike Minkler, CAS
Bob Beemer, CAS

John Adams, Episode 2: “Independence”
Jay Meagher, CAS
Mike Minkler, CAS
Bob Beemer, CAS

John Adams, Episode 3: “Don’t Tread on Me”
Jay Meagher, CAS
Marc Fishman
Tony Lamberti

Recount
Gary Alper
Gary C. Bourgeois, CAS
Greg Orloff, CAS

Television Series

24: “Redemption”
William F. Gocke, CAS
Michael Olman, CAS
Kenneth Kobett, CAS

Dexter: Episode 5: “Turning Biminese”
Roger Pietschman, CAS
Elmo Ponsdomenech
Kevin Roache

House: “Lsst Resort”
Von Varge
Gerry Lentz, CAS
Rich Weingart, CAS

Lost: “Meet Kevin Johnson”
Robert Anderson, Jr., CAS
Frank Morrone, CAS
Scott Weber

Mad Men: “The Jet Set”
Peter Bentley
Ken Teaney, CAS
Geoffrey Rubay

Television – Non-Fiction, Variety or Music – Series or Specials:

American Idol: Season 7 Finale
Brian Riordan, CAS
Conner Moore

Deadliest Catch: ”No Mercy”
Bob Bronow, CAS

Great Performances at the Met: “La Boheme”
Bill King
Ken Hahn, CAS
Jay Saks
John Bowen

Great Performances: “Company”
Jorge Silva
Ken Hahn, CAS

Steve Miller Band Live in Chicago
Andy Johns
Brian Slack

DVD Original Programming:

Little Mermaid: Ariel’s Beginning
Carlos Sotolongo
Mark Fleming, CAS
Tom Dahl, CAS

Meerkat Manor: The Story Begins
Nominees TBA

Runnin’ Down a Dream: Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers
Andy Johns
Brian Slack

Smashing Pumpkins- If All Goes Wrong
Kerry Brown
Brian Slack

Wargames: The Dead Code
Terry O’Bright, CAS

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“Chad Harbach spent ten years writing his novel. It was his avocation, for which he was paid nothing, with no guarantee he’d ever be paid anything, while he supported himself doing freelance work, for which I don’t think he ever made $30,000 a year. I sold his book for an advance that equated to $65,000 a year—before taxes and commission—for each of the years of work he’d put in. The law schools in this country churn out first-year associates at white-shoe firms that pay them $250,000 a year, when they’re twenty-five years of age, to sit at a desk doing meaningless bullshit to grease the wheels of the corporatocracy, and people get upset about an excellent author getting $65,000 a year? Give me a fucking break.”
~ Book Agent Chris Parris-Lamb On The State Of The Publishing Industry

INTERVIEWER
Do you think this anxiety of yours has something to do with being a woman? Do you have to work harder than a male writer, just to create work that isn’t dismissed as being “for women”? Is there a difference between male and female writing?

FERRANTE
I’ll answer with my own story. As a girl—twelve, thirteen years old—I was absolutely certain that a good book had to have a man as its hero, and that depressed me. That phase ended after a couple of years. At fifteen I began to write stories about brave girls who were in serious trouble. But the idea remained—indeed, it grew stronger—that the greatest narrators were men and that one had to learn to narrate like them. I devoured books at that age, and there’s no getting around it, my models were masculine. So even when I wrote stories about girls, I wanted to give the heroine a wealth of experiences, a freedom, a determination that I tried to imitate from the great novels written by men. I didn’t want to write like Madame de La Fayette or Jane Austen or the Brontës—at the time I knew very little about contemporary literature—but like Defoe or Fielding or Flaubert or Tolstoy or Dostoyevsky or even Hugo. While the models offered by women novelists were few and seemed to me for the most part thin, those of male novelists were numerous and almost always dazzling. That phase lasted a long time, until I was in my early twenties, and it left profound effects.
~ Elena Ferrante, Paris Review Art Of Fiction No. 228

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