TIMBER CREEK PRODUCTIONS, LLC
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page 2. COVER
2. Page 3. ABOUT “ROCKABILLY BABY”
3. Page 4. “ROCKABILLY BABY” Synopsis
4. Page 5. Director’s Statement
5. Page 6. Executive Producer - Buck Stienke
6. Page 8. Writer/Director - Ken Farmer
7. Page 9. Producer/DP - Jim Roberson
8. Page 10. Writer of Stage Play - Leslie Jordan
9. Page 11. Cast and Crew
10. Page 14. “ROCKABILLY BABY” Stars
11. Page 15. Denton Blane Everett as ‘Baby Boy Watkins’
12. Page 17. Todd Farr as ‘Dirty Dawkins’
13. Page 17. Brandi Price as ‘Jollene Watkins’
14. Page 18. PR Comments
ABOUT “ROCKABILLY BABY”
quot;ROCKABILLY BABYquot; is a feature length production filmed entirely in
Texas in HD by Timber Creek Productions, LLC. Principal photography
was completed on Dec. 21, 2007 on location in Cooke County, Texas.
Directed by Ken Farmer.
quot;ROCKABILLY BABYquot; was privately screened to an invitation only
packed house May 29, 2008 at the Studio Movie Grill in Dallas.
Comments heard were:
quot;The best indy movie ever shot in Texas.quot;.
quot;I was mesmerized.quot;
quot;Best movie I've seen this year, period.quot;
Great adaptation and directing.quot;
quot;I was riveted. And no car chases, extravagant scenery, nudity, blood
and violence, just consummate, compelling performances.
BUCK STIENKE - Executive Producer
JIM ROBERSON - Producer
KEN FARMER- Director
DENTON BLANE EVERETT as ‘BABY BOY WATKINS’
TODD FARR as ‘DIRTY DAWKINS’
BRANDI PRICE as ‘JOLLENE WATKINS’
By Ken Farmer
Baby Boy Watkins almost destroys his rise to
Rock and Roll fame before he comes to terms
with the impact his success has on those
closest to him. This rollercoaster drama
emotionally intertwines the lives of three
people during the Rockabilly era.
Rockabilly rolled out of Tennessee and took
the world by surprise. It was a time when
Jerry Lee Lewis, with his boogie-style piano playing and a young Elvis
Presley created a phenomenon known as the Rock Concert.
It was a time when Carl Perkins, Johnny Cash, Buddy Holly and the
Everly Brothers were combining Negro rhythm and blues with a
country-western sound and “tearin’ it up” all over the Southeast.
It was the ROCKABILLY ERA... and when it was over... Nothing was
ever quite the same.
From an original stage play by Leslie Jordan. Adapted for the screen by
Twenty years ago, I met Leslie Jordan in Los Angeles. He
was going to do the stage play he had written, Rockabilly Baby, in
Burbank. My wife, Kathrine Steele, auditioned for the part of
‘Jollene’ and as such, got a copy of the play. I read it through as I
helped her prepare for the audition. I told her that this was one hell
of a story and would make a great movie, one day. Well, as it
turned out, Leslie’s money to do the play fell through and the play
was never produced.
But, ten years later when I started coaching acting, I picked
some scenes from the play for class work. One of my early
students was a skinny kid named Denton Blane Everett. I gave him
a ‘Baby Boy’ monologue from the play, he absoluted devoured it and said, “Coach, we
gotta do this as a movie.” (There’s something I heard about great minds, don’t remember
what.) I told Denton, I had come to the same conclusion and called Leslie for permission
to write a screen play based on his stage play. He thought that was a wonderful idea. I
cranked out the screenplay and started the inevitable process of looking for money. And,
surprise, eight years later, we shot it.
I had become good friends with a retired Delta pilot in Gainesville, Buck Stienke,
about three years ago. He became interested in the movie business and asked to read
some of my scripts. To make a long story short, he liked “Rockabilly Baby” and asked
what it would take to shoot it. I told him what I thought. Buck replied, “I can come up with
most of it, let’s do it”. He found a couple of guys in Gainesville for the balance.
With only 30 days of prep, we started shooting. Eleven days later and 421 set ups
and with only two hours of overtime, we finished primary photography. We broke for six
weeks to finalize the music performance numbers and shot those in two days plus half a
day for pick-up shots with an additional 126 set-ups.
I was asked by many people how we managed to shoot 106 pages in 14 days. My
reply was, “We had a hell of a Producer and DP, Jim Roberson, a dedicated Executive
Producer, Buck Stienke and a very talented Cast. My philosophy on Directing is four fold;
1. Have a great Script. 2. Cast (get the right actors for the characters). 3. Supply the Vision
to cast and crew. 4. Stay the hell out of everybody’s way and let them do their jobs.
Buck attended the University of Texas at Austin
where he received a congressional appointment to the
United States Air Force Academy. Buck played Rugby
(Fullback and Outside Center) in college and is proud that
his intercollegiate team never lost a match while he was a
member. He worked to become an Air Force pilot, and
following graduation with a BS degree in Engineering
Management, he entered pilot training in Lubbock, Texas. It
was at the Academy where Buck first became interested in
show business. He was featured in a Lucille Ball show (
Here’s Lucy) and got to work with Lucy, Desi Arnaz Jr. and
Luci Arnaz. Buck worked as humor editor for the DODO magazine and starred as
the Right Reverend Johnson in the first DODO All Stars Bash presentation.
After 8 years in the AF as a jet fighter pilot, Buck resigned his commission
to start a career in flying with Delta Airlines. After 25 years as a pilot for Delta,
Buck retired to Gainesville, Texas.
In Gainesville, thru a friend, Jim Colwell, Buck met several Hollywood actors
who now reside in the area and struck up friendships with each one. One actor in
particular, Ken Farmer, was still active in the business. Through conversations with
Ken, Buck became interested in the film business. After researching the process
and getting himself up to speed on the ins and outs of film making, Buck, Ken and
Jim put together a production company, Timber Creek Productions. Buck reviewed
their scripts and the decision was made to “pull the trigger”, or green light, the
“ROCKABILLY BABY” project (written by Ken), adding Ken’s long time friend,
veteran cinematographer and director, Jim Roberson, from Los Angeles, as a
fourth partner. Jim produced with Ken directing.
Buck served as Executive Producer on the film and was on the set daily. His
work ethic is “DWIT” or “Do Whatever It Takes”. He also write two of the songs
used in the background (“Sugar Baby Blues” and “Rent House Blues”).
A Short Biography
Ken Farmer was born in the small East Texas oil
boomtown of Kilgore. The son of a Texas wildcatter, Ken
attended over 21 grade schools in 7 states, living in
almost every boomtown of the time.
After graduating from Gainesville, Texas, (high
school), Ken attended Oklahoma University, then
Stephen F. Austin State University on football
scholarship where he received some All America
accolades. Majoring in Business and Speech & Drama,
after a stint in the Marine Corps, he received his degree
in 1964. Ken worked for IBM as a sales rep., leading the nation in sales his first
year. Two years later, Ken entered into business for himself by founding an oil
exploration and production company, quot;Texas Western, Inc.quot;.
It was during the period he was CEO of Texas Western, that Ken became
interested in professional acting, having heretofore relegated his drama training to
quot;Little Theater, Community Playhouse, etc.quot;. He was talked into auditioning for a
Dairy Queen commercial by Dallas agent, Kim Dawson. They needed a real cowboy
and Ken also owned a working cattle ranch in East Texas where he raised
registered Beefmaster cattle and Quarter Horses and is an expert horseman.
Suffice to say, Ken got the part. (That's another story.) That was over two
hundred sixty commercials (some of which he Produced and Directed), 15 major
feature films, over 50 TV shows and MOW’s ago and only God knows how many
Industrials he has done.
Ken was the television spokesman for Wolf Brand Chili for six years and
most recently appeared in quot;FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTSquot;, quot;THE NEWTON BOYSquot;,
quot;ROCKETMANquot;, “RED RIDGE”, quot;THE PRESIDENT'S MANquot;, quot;LOGAN'S WARquot; and
six episodes of quot;WALKER, TEXAS RANGERquot;. Ken has worked directly with many
award winning actors; Billy Bob Thornton, Gene Hackman, Robert Stack, Linda
Hunt, Kevin Kline, Kevin Costner, Lucus Black, Peter Fonda, James Woods, Ben
Johnson, Brian Dennehy, Jeff Goldblum, Elizabeth Ashley, Karen Allen, Danny
Glover, Kris Kristofferson, Robert Fuller, Rip Torn, Peter Brown, Robert Conrad,
PRODUCER/DIRECTOR of PHOTOGRAPHY
Jim started his film career in the early 1970’s in
Little Rock, Arkansas working with Harry Thomason,
Producer/Director of the network television shows,
Designing Women, Evening Shade, and Hearts Afire.
In 1975 he began working with Charles B. Pierce
as Director of Photography on the feature films,
“Winterhawk”, “Town that Dreaded Sundown”, “The
Winds of Autumn”, and “Grayeagle”.
After the completion of “Grayeagle” in 1978 Jim
shot “Mountain Family Robinson”, before moving to Los
Angeles and shooting, “Terror on Tour”. In 1980 he
directed his first feature film, “The Legend of Alfred Packer”, and in 1982
directed his second feature film, “Superstition”.
Jim then turned to television in 1983 to shoot several seasons as 2nd unit
Director of Photography on, The Fall Guy. In 1986 he worked with Robert Conrad
shooting, as well as directing two episodes of Conrad’s television series, High
Mountain Rangers, where he first met Ken Farmer who was acting in one of the
episodes. Jim’s work continued with Conrad into the 1990s shooting his movies of
the week, “Glory Days”, “Mario and the Mob”, “Jesse Hawkes”, and “Search and
In 1990 Jim directed his third feature film, “The Giant of Thunder
Mountain”, and shot the Disney Channels MOW, “Back To Hannibal”.
In 1992 Jim rejoined long time friend and mentor Harry Thomason to shoot
the ½ hour comedy, Hearts Afire, and up until 2007 has shot 100s of ½ hour
comedies including, The King of Queens, My Wife and Kids, Less than Perfect,
and countless pilots.
In 2007 Jim Produced his first feature film, “Rockabilly Baby”, for
Executive Producer Buck Stienke and Writer/Director Ken Farmer. Jim also
served as Director of Photography.
STAGE PLAY WRITER
In 1982, Leslie Jordan stepped off a Greyhound bus from the
hills of Tennessee, said “hello” to Hollywood and has never looked back.
With hundreds of television shows, films and commercials to his credit,
he has become a familiar face on the entertainment scene.
Leslie is the 2006 Emmy Award Winner for Outstanding Guest
Actor in a Comedy Series for his delicious portrayal of “Beverley
Leslie” on “Will and Grace.”
Feature film audiences will recognize Leslie from his
performance as “Brother Boy” in Del Shores’ adaptation of his play
“Sordid Lives’” with Olivia Newton-John, Delta Burke and Beau Bridges.
He will reprise the role in the television series based on the play and film for the cable
network Logo, which will begin airing in July 2008. Recent feature film appearances include
“Love Ranch” in a wonderful scene with Helen Mirren directed by Taylor Hackford, and
“Wanted: Undead or Alive” with Chris Kattan. Television audiences will remember Leslie in
recurring roles on “Ugly Betty,” “Boston Legal,” “Hidden Palms,” and “Reba.”
On stage, Mr. Jordan won the Ovation Award, The Garland Award and The Los Angeles
Drama Critics Circle Award for his portrayal of “Preston Leroy,” the aging, sodden barfly in
Del Shores hit play “Southern Baptist Sissies.” Leslie’s autobiographical one-man show “Like
a Dog on Linoleum” performed to sold-out audiences at the Elephant Asylum Theater in Los
Angeles, the Annenberg Theater in Palm Springs, the Bailiwick Theater in Chicago, the 14th
Street Playhouse in Atlanta and the Lorraine Hansberry Theater in San Francisco.
Mr. Jordan has also enjoyed considerable success as a writer. His book My Trip Down
the Pink Carpet for Simon and Schuster was released in June 2008. In conjunction with the
release of the book, Leslie has created a one-man show with material from the book. He is
performing the play across the country on a thirty-city book-signing/performance tour.
Mr. Jordan’s play “Hysterical Blindness and Other Southern Tragedies That Have
Plagued My Life Thus Far” ran to sold-out houses in Los Angeles and had a successful seven
month run Off-Broadway at the Playhouse on Van Dam in New York City. His screenplay “Lost
in the Pershing Point Hotel” won the Los Angeles Independent Film Festival’s Production
Grant Award, winning the competition from over 600 other scripts. Subsequently, it was
made into an independent feature film distributed by Northern Arts Entertainment.
CHARACTERS & CAST
“BABY BOY WATKINS” …………......... DENTON BLANE EVERETT
“DIRTY DAWKINS”….................... TODD FARR
“JOLLENE WATKINS”…………........….. BRANDI PRICE
“MAMA”……………………………................. MAEGHAN ALBACH
“DIXIE DAVENPORT”……….........……... MELISSA ODOM
“TOOTIE FORD”………………............…… SAMANTHA THOMSON
“PREACHER”……………………...............….. KELLY O. JACKSON
“OLD BLACK WALTER”………..........….. GROVER COULSON
“BUDDY”……………………................……… JODIE MOORE
“EVANGELIST”……………………............. HAVEN POWERS
“YOUNG JOLLENE”………..........………. CLAUDIA OFFNER
“YOUNG BULLY”………………............…. JOSEPH SICKING
“YOUNGER JOLLENE”…………..........… LANIE TAYLOR
“GINNY”................................. GINNY MAC
“SINGER 1”............................. AQUA LEE
“SINGER 2”............................. BREE SAVAGE
“GRACE”................................. LORRAINE EUBANK
“BASS PLAYER”........................ RUSSELL RAND
“DRUMMER”............................ PAUL LAYMON
“PIANIST”............................. CHRIS BOOHER
“ANNOUNCER”……………............…….. KEN FARMER
“YOUNG BABY BOY”…………............ DALTON WYATT
“YOUNG DIRTY”…………….........…… DYLAN BARTH
“BIG MIKE”……………………...........… BUCK STIENKE
“WRESTLER”……………...........……… EDRICK BROWNE
“SKIPPER”……………………............ . BRETT BROCK
“JOE”………………………..............…… JAMES LaMARR
quot;ROCKABILLY BABYquot; TECHNICAL CREW
Writer/Director - Ken Farmer
Producer- Jim Roberson
Co-Executive Producer - James LaMarr
Director of Photography - Jim Roberson
Associate Producers -
Casting - Toni Cobb-Brock Casting
First Assistant Director- Slim Sweatmon
Second Unit DP - Victor Zorba
Editor - Bill Lowe
UPM - Debbie Sicking
Camera Operator - Victor Zorba
Camera Operator - J. P. Patin
Camera Operator - John C. Price
Key Grip- Tim McGarity
Grip - James Soward
Assistant Editor - David Riley
P2 Media Manager- Hollin Lange
Sound Mixer - Lance Hoffman
Sound Mixer - Darrell Henke
Audio (Boom Operator)- Tom Hoffman
Audio (Boom Operator)- Avisael Hernandez
Audio (Boom Operator) - Aaron Holt
Sound Effects Editor - Mark Hensley
Dialogue Editor - Mark Hensley
Sound Re-recording Mixer - Mark Hensley
Script Supervisor - Dana Kaye Miller
Stunt Coordinator - Randy Fife
Set Design - Jodie Moore
Craft Services - Lauri Emde
Catering - Stoolies
Music Director - Dave Siebels
Additional Music- Dave Alexander
Visual Effects Supervisor - James Castle
Visual Effects Compostor - Robert Dixon
Post Production Supervisor - Bill Lowe
Wardrobe- Bridgett Washington
Make Up- Chelsea Lee
Hair Design- Bridgett Washington
Production Company - Timber Creek Productions, LLC
Visual Effects - Castle Digital Design
Color Timing - Alpha Dogs
Post Production Sound - Monkeyland Audio
Grip and Lighting - Zelo Productions
DENTON BLANE EVERETT TODD FARR
“BABY BOY” “DIRTY”
DENTON BLANE EVERETT
“BABY BOY WATKINS”
Denton was born and raised in Oklahoma
City , OK . After graduating high school, he
attended East Central University in Ada, OK
on a full basketball scholarship. He earned a
B.S. in Psychology and minored in Criminal
Justice. Along with his degree, he received
basketball honors for his four years as a
shooting guard for the Tigers.
After college, Denton moved to Dallas
where he began his acting career. He was
introduced to acting coach Ken Farmer
(Writer/Director of “Rockabilly Baby”) and attended Ken’s class seven
plus years. Denton has gone on to do over twenty films, the latest
feature he has worked on is entitled “WALKING DISTANCE”. By the
beginning of 2009, Denton will have five feature films that he is
starring or co-starring, (“MAD BAD [released on DVD July 15, 2008],”
“THE LAWLESS”, “DESDEMONA: A LOVE STORY”, “ROCKABILLY
BABY”, and “WALKING DISTANCE”) that will be in stores or hitting
the film festival circuit.
In Denton ’s own words, “ROCKABILLY BABY” was a personal dream
role from a well-written original play from Emmy Award Winner Leslie
Jordan (Will & Grace). I got to tell the story of a lost boy with a talent
coming to grips with the effect his success has on those he loves, and
sing songs he might have written back in the good ol’ days, the 50’s.
The birth of rock and roll.
TODD FARR - “DIRTY DAWKINS”
Todd Farr has talents both in front and
behind the camera. Born and raised in North
Texas, he's a Texan to the core. Successfully
running track, cross-country and earning his
business degree from Abilene Christian
He began modeling in 2000 and was discovered
by photographer, Bruce Weber. Abercrombie
and Fitch, Polo Ralph Lauren, Lo Mo Vogue
Magazine, and Interview Magazine were a few of the clients he worked
Modeling soon led Todd into acting, his true passion. His love for acting
was cultivated through Ken Farmer, (his mentor and acting coach) from
Dallas Texas, who taught him the fine art of storytelling and organic
One day, Todd was asked to photograph some of his friends in acting
class. That was the moment he discovered another passion –
photography. After talking with his good friends Bruce Weber and
Peter Hurley about it, he bought an old Nikon camera and started the
photography journey as well
With diverse talents in acting, modeling, and photography, Todd
continues on with this attitude: quot;My story is still being written, and I
am still enjoying the journey!quot;
Todd‘s latest (2008) projects include: “ROCKABILLY BABY” - by
Timber Creek Productions, and “WALKING DISTANCE” - by Upstart
Film works, and Incendiary Features.
BRANDI PRICE - “JOLLENE WATKINS”
Brandi Price was born as Vicki D’Aun Price in Carlsbad, NM.
She is the daughter of tried and true Caveman, Randy
Price and the lovely Jeffery (Victoria) Smith and is the
oldest of 5 brothers and 2 sisters. . Nomadic by nature,
Brandi has lived in seven different states and goodness
knows how many homes in her short life. Friends even
joked that they were to never going to call her again, for
the inevitable disconnect notice; this, of course, was
before they mass-marketed the device we can no longer
live without: cell phones.
Although Brandi found her passion at a very young age, it was not until she
moved to Virginia Beach, Va, in 2001 that she pursued acting professionally.
Under the tutelage of Sylvia Harman, she began to work regularly on local
commercials, industrials and films. During this time, she had the pleasure of
working with Pat Morita, in quot;Flight of the Bumblebeequot; and Raymond Franza in
“Gravity”. However, her family called her home… back to Texas, where she
had spent her formative years.
In Texas, she has had the opportunity to pursue her acting career even
further in more local commercials, industrials and films, both short and
full-length. It was here that she added an essential, yet missing, element to
her acting repertoire. In 2006, she started acting classes with veteran
actor/writer/director/acting coach, Ken Farmer, who introduced her to
‘organic storytellingquot; (organic acting). And in November of 2007, Ken asked
her to portray ‘Jollene’ in his new feature, quot;Rockabilly Babyquot;, her first lead in
a feature film.
Brandi dabbles in many areas including, martial arts, yoga, crocheting,
horseback riding, singing, reading, dancing, writing, jewelry making, traveling
etc, etc. She is fluent in Spanish. Her first role was at the age of 9 in a
school production of 'Texas Tall Tales'. Nicknames incude: “BB”, “Jolly
quot;ROCKABILLY BABYquot; PRIVATE SCREENING
(SNEAK PREVIEW in DALLAS, TEXAS - May 29, 2008)
From Leslie Jordan, writer of the stage play, quot;Rockabilly Babyquot;.
Ken... I cannot tell you how impressed I was. What I noticed that I
had never noticed before was what an amazing quot;character studyquot; the
piece is. Those actors gave such fully realized performances that you saw
the quot;wants and the dreamsquot; of each actor in a very vivid, clear cut way.
It really is a beautiful marriage of writing, directing and acting. Had any
one of us not done our job to it's fullest (since there really is not a lot
of action) the whole thing would have fallen on it's face. That is always
the biggest concern, I think, when taking a theatre piece to film... the
lack of action. The quot;rule,quot; if there is such a rule, is that on stage you
TELL the story but on film you must SHOW the story. Well, you did
both and it worked. Most importantly, IT WORKED.
Thank you and thank your cast. I tell you what, those boys sure
ain't hard on the eyes either. I am an aging homo who has been blessed
with a deep appreciation for BEAUTY and watching that film was like
going to a FINE ARTS MUSEUM!!!
Leslie Jordan - Writer of Stage Play, ROCKABILLY BABY
As I sat there watching it unfold I felt privileged and grateful to
be there. Most of the time on the edge of my seat.
What a splendid job by all concerned! I was riveted. And no car
chases, extravagant scenery, nudity, blood and violence, just
consummate, compelling performances by extraordinarily talented actors.
If you had the world to choose from you could not have come up
with a better cast. Great job of casting and kudos to you for staying out
of their way and letting them rock and roll. The best kind of directing.
My hat is off to you and your quot;kids,quot; Denton, Todd, Brandi, Kelly,
Maeghan and all the rest. Denton, Todd and Brandi carried the piece like
the giant stars they are bound to become. Didn't get to meet Todd but
hope that I will sometime. Congratulations to Buck for having the good
sense to support y'all. I was also impressed with the quality of the
digital photography. Pretty neat.
God bless you and the best of quot;British Luckquot; to all of you. Thanks
for a great experience.
Alex Cord (www.alexcord.com)
From Linda Dowell, SCREEN ACTOR’S GUILD
Hello, Ken & Buck.
I just wanted to extend a big JOB WELL DONE for the wonderful
film you have created. I was very impressed with the performances and
appreciate the opportunity to experience the sneak peek.
You've made the stars of Dallas shine!
Linda Dowell / SCREEN ACTORS GUILD - Regional Branch Division
From Linda McAlister, Linda McAlister Talent
Texas talent totally SHINED and glittered in this excellent
character driven film: talent, director, crew, music, equipment, locations,
wardrobe. A total top shelf production that truly makes us all very
proud. AND with no nudity, no action, just crisp, sassy dialogue. Some
clichés, yes, but it was the era that clichés were created. Fun times.
I do hope you can arrange a screening for the film critics. This is
worth it! No major stars are in it. They aren’t needed and I don’t think
anyone will care since all performers in this little gem of a movie are star
This Texas is very proud of what our industry can do! With the
right resources, it’s magic. Truly.
Ken, you did an incredible job! Please do keep us posted for future
screenings and developments.
Linda McAlister Talent
Film Critic - DVDFORUM - STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN
Now I’ seen Rockabilly Baby, and here are my thoughts:
I think it's very brave to do a period film on a limited budget. It also
suceeds in a place where other period films most often fail: The dialogue
feels very realistic. Of course I wasn't born back then, but I hate it
when movies clean up the language and soften the drama. It feels like
Rockabilly Baby depicts the time, and not people’ sentimental memories of
Of course this couldn't happen without great actors and you really
casted gold here. I had to imdb Todd Farr and I was so surprised that
he hasn't done more. He's astounding in this flick. It been a long time
since I saw someone so hard to read and to know what to think of. I
can't help to like him even when he's at his most unlikeble. His and
Denton's performances also makes for one of the most realistic depictions
of male friendship that I ever seen. That's exactly how I am with my
friends and I'm sure that it is how best friends have interacted in all
The negatives are that due to the limited budget the flick spends a
little too much time in the apartment. It shows that it is very faithful to
the stage play, but maybe a bit too faithful. Then it's a very smart
move to cut to the lovely flashbacks, but this also leaves me aching for
more. Especially Dirty and Jollene's first meeting at the car. I would
have loved to see that scene continued into a full-on love scene. I also
love the split-screen between the b/w past and the color quot;presentquot; when
Baby Boy realizes that his music can't save all people. This scene and the
very powerful end shot are the two strongest scenes for me.
Overall Rockabilly Baby is a fine low budget movie. Not really the
kind of film that I usually like but it kept me interested from frame one
to the end of the credits.
Thank you for the opportunity to see your film before the European
release. Keep me posted about Berlin and other European film festivals.
It would be great to meet you at a sold-out screening in any European
I know you are swimming in some glory at the moment, but I just
wanted to say thanks for the invite. I enjoyed Rockabilly. It was a great
accomplishment. I still can’t believe you shot it in 14 days. That is
amazing. Great adaptation and directing.
Thanks for the evening.