5 Things We've Been Watching: February 2019
5 Things We've Been Watching : February 2019
We love video here at PEG (obviously) and talk about it pretty much non-stop. So, we wanted to share with you five things that caught our eye, started a conversation or gave us a little inspiration over the last month.
Bleacher Report NBA All-Star Recap
Watch It Here Why it’s a thing: So, you missed the NBA All-Star weekend. Bleacher Report has you covered... kinda. This sound-design-based recap video doesn't necessarily give you stats or the storyline, but what it does give you is a feeling, a vibe and a energy from the weekend. And sometimes, especially with sports, what else do you need?
Steven Spielberg and John Williams composing the score for E.T.
Watch It Here Why it’s a thing: It is pretty rare that you get an inside look at two genius-level people working together like this and collaborating on something that became so iconic, like E-T. They make it look so easy, don't they?
Julius Peppers has something to say...
Watch It Here Why it’s a thing: This piece isn't complicated. But, boy, does it feel authentic. It's a nice narrative from Peppers in the locker room supplemented by a career full of highlights. It doesn't have to be flashy and fancy - it's a thoughtful, poignant voice over that captures all the right feelings.
A Brief History of B&H
Watch it Here Why it’s a thing: This roughly 1:30 video about the history of B&H (disclaimer: who we already love) is a fun and upbeat look at their company over the last 30 years. Combining video, animations and a little humor, it is a fun watch even on repeat views.
This Is How Margot Robbie Looked Like a Master Figure Skater on 'I, Tonya'
Watch It Here Why it’s a thing: Technology is pretty cool. and on movies, it's often pretty necessary. Margot Robbie could learn to skate, but there wasn't a way to teach her how to be a pro, so obviously a double was brought in to do the technical stuff. And it takes a lot of work to turn that double back into Margo Robbie for the final product. THREE MONTHS of work, to be precise.