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Blade Runner

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Blade Runner's Original Ending: Yes, Deckard's A Replicant - Bla. Blade Runner. Blade Runner is a 1982 American neo-noir dystopian science fiction film directed by Ridley Scott and starring Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer, Sean Young, and Edward James Olmos.

Blade Runner

The screenplay, written by Hampton Fancher and David Peoples, is a modified film adaptation of the 1968 novel Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? By Philip K. Dick. The film depicts a dystopian Los Angeles in November 2019, in which genetically engineered replicants, which are visually indistinguishable from adult humans, are manufactured by the powerful Tyrell Corporation as well as by other "mega-corporations" around the world. Their use on Earth is banned and replicants are exclusively used for dangerous, menial, or leisure work on off-world colonies. Blade Runner initially polarized critics: some were displeased with the pacing, while others enjoyed its thematic complexity. Seven versions of the film have been shown for various markets as a result of controversial changes made by film executives. - The Home of Blade Runner. Vangelis. Having had a career in music spanning over 50 years and having composed and performed more than 52 albums, Vangelis is one of the most important exponents of electronic music.[3][4][5] Biography[edit] Formative years[edit] When the teachers asked me to play something, I would pretend that I was reading it and play from memory.


I didn't fool them, but I didn't care.[6] Philip K. Dick. Personal life[edit] The family moved to the San Francisco Bay Area.

Philip K. Dick

When Philip turned five, his father was transferred to Reno, Nevada. When Dorothy refused to move, she and Joseph divorced. Both parents fought for custody of Philip, which was awarded to the mother. Dorothy, determined to raise Philip alone, took a job in Washington, D.C., and moved there with her son. From 1948 to 1952, Dick worked at Art Music Company, a record store on Telegraph Avenue. Dick was married five times: Script. [Top] JERRY PERENCHIO and BUD YORKIN present HARRISON FORD (Deckard) RUTGER HAUER (Roy Batty) SEAN YOUNG (Rachael) EDWARD JAMES OLMOS (Gaff) M.


EMMET WALSH (H. Bryant) DARRYL HANNAH (Pris) WILLIAM SANDERSON (J.F. MORGAN PAULL (Holden) JAMES HONG (Chew) Supervising Editor TERRY RAWLINGS Music Composed, Arranged, Performed and Produced by VANGELIS Associate Producer IVOR POWELL Production Designed by LAWRENCE G. Director of Photography JORDAN CRONENWETH Screenplay by HAMPTON FANCHER and DAVID PEOPLES Produced by MICHAEL DEELEY. Watch This Amazing Blade Running-esque Short From Stargate Studios. XXIT is an absolutely amazing Blade Runner-esque short from Stargate Studios that we wouldn’t mind seeing as a TV series.

Watch This Amazing Blade Running-esque Short From Stargate Studios

It stars Nicollette Sheridan as a replicant from the future that goes back in time to save her human self. It’s incredibly polished, and that’s probably due to the fact that Stargate is a major production studio that’s worked on VFX for shows like Heroes, The Walking Dead and 24. It’s also an elaborate ad for the Canon EOS C300, which the crew discusses at length in a the behind-the-scenes video that’s also featured after the break. Ridley Scott. Early life and career[edit] Scott was born 30 November 1937 in South Shields, Tyne and Wear in the North East of England,[2] the son of Elizabeth and Colonel Francis Percy Scott.[3] He was brought up in an army family, so for most of his early life, his father — an officer in the Royal Engineers — was absent.

Ridley Scott

His elder brother, Frank, joined the Merchant Navy when he was still young and the pair had little contact. During this time the family moved around, living in (among other areas) Cumberland, Wales and Germany. He had a younger brother, Tony, who also became a film director. After the Second World War, the Scott family moved back to their native North East, eventually settling on Greens Beck Road, Hartburn, Stockton on Tees, Teesside (whose industrial landscape would later inspire similar scenes in Blade Runner).[4] He studied at Grangefield Grammar School and West Hartlepool College of Art from 1954 to 1958, obtaining a Diploma in Design. Early films[edit] The Duellists[edit]