Naked Filmmaking: How To Make A Feature-Length Film – Without A Crew – For $10,000 Or Less

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  1. THOMAS BRANDSTETTER "pahdooshay" says:
    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    If you’re flying solo check this one out., October 2, 2010
    By 
    THOMAS BRANDSTETTER “pahdooshay” (paducah, ky usa) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    Great book. I’m making my first short and while a great deal of the methodology in this book is identical to mine, it’s also given me plenty of new information. If you want to know about something ask someone who’s gone down the path and Mr. Carroll is on the filmmaking path. He covers all aspects of the process and is able to back up his points with personal experience. I agree with the other reviewer who said this might be as good as the Rodriguez book. I go through filmmaking books like a rock pig on pizza and this one is a standout.

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  2. Anthony D'Juan Shelton says:
    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Nude Photos, August 22, 2010
    This review is from: Naked Filmmaking: How To Make A Feature-Length Film – Without A Crew – For $10,000 Or Less (Kindle Edition)

    Mike Carroll opens his book with a confession when he tells us he wants people to buy the book. He wants people to read the book. He has titled it “Naked Filmmaking” with full awareness that the onlooker will be drawn to it since sex controlled America is lured to perversions like a movement in the peripheral. He’s an artist with a grasp on the reality of this ever expanding world of technology (the digital age)and holds no illusions in the possibility of being left behind (perhaps his largest fear?). Carroll chapters his book with layers of straight talk, not of the failed outsider but the active explorer who is eager to share his knowledge. One is inspired to take on the task because Carroll makes it seem possible (and it is!), all the while jabbing the low tech thinkers and non-creative hacks with unsettling reality. This book is what got me through the making of my film and I can say, without shame, it stands as the best book on one-man filmmaking (true independence) since “Rebel Without a Crew” by Robert Rodriguez.

    – Anthony D’Juan Shelton

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