Somewhere won the Golden Lion Award for Best Picture at the 2010 Venice International Film Festival. From Academy Award-winning writer/director Sofia Coppola (Lost in Translation, The Virgin Suicides, Marie Antoinette), Somewhere is a witty, moving, and empathetic look into the orbit of actor Johnny Marco (played by Stephen Dorff). Filmed entirely on location, Somewhere reunites the writer/director with Lost in Translation editor Sarah Flack and production designer Anne Ross. Stacey Battat (Broken English) is the costume designer, and Harris Savides (Elephant) is the director of photography, on Somewhere. "Original and smartly funny with top performances," says Empire Magazine. And now you have a chance to win a cool Somewhere prize package thanks to a giveaway sponsored by GreenCine and Focus Features.
One (1) Winner will receive the following prize pack:
$25 Movie Theater Gift Card
Autographed poster by Sofia Coppola
Copy of Lost in Translation on DVD
To enter, email email@example.com and include your name, email address, mailing address, and, if you're a GreenCine member, your username in the email, and "Somewhere" in the subject header. Entries without all this information will not be considered. (You will not be added to a mailing list!). One winner will be selected at random from all valid entries. You must be a US resident to enter. The deadline to enter is January 7. Winner will be notified by e-mail and announced in future editions of the GreenCine Dispatch newsletter.
* Private messaging to others in the GreenCine community -- and more features coming soon!
* Keep apprised of happenings in the world of films festivals, independent, international, cult, classic, horror movies and more!
* As a free registered member, you can upgrade your account to a rental subscription -- or if you want a rental subscription right away, click here.
Horror auteur Ti West is back with another slow-burning throwback film sustaining the quality of his very successful previous effort, The House of the Devil. Slant writes, "The classic haunted-house story is probably the mustiest in the book, and West sets out to subvert it while also identifying how essential such conventions are to the form. His work has always been heavily referential, but it stands apart presently in the sense that those references are never handled ironically."