Terrence Mann Mehr zum Star: Terence Mann
Terrence Vaughan Mann ist ein US-amerikanischer Musical-, Film- und Fernsehschauspieler. Terrence Vaughan Mann (* 1. Juli in Ashland, Kentucky) ist ein US-amerikanischer Musical-, Film- und Fernsehschauspieler. Terrence Mann. Gefällt Mal · 8 Personen sprechen darüber. The official fan page for performer, director and teacher, Terrence Mann. Entdecke alle Serien und Filme von Terrence Mann. Von den Anfängen seiner Karriere bis zu geplanten Projekten. Alle Infos zu Terrence Mann, bekannt aus Critters - Sie sind da! und Critters 2 - Sie kehren zurück.
Manchmal heißt es, hinter jedem starken Mann steht eine starke Frau. Und da gibt es Frau Santa Claus, die sich nicht damit begnügt, im Hintergrund zu bleiben. Terrence Mann. Aus thesmallones.se Filmografie - Darsteller. - A Chorus Line (A Chorus Line); - Critters - Sie beißen / Critters - Sie sind da! (Critters. Terrence Mann. Filme. News. Fallback Star. Vorname. Terrence. Nachname. Mann. Alle Filme mit: Terrence Mann. News über Terrence Mann. Noch keine.
The identity of the actor who provided "The Voice", who speaks to Ray throughout the film, has remained unconfirmed since the film's release.
It's been believed by some to belong to Costner or Liotta, while the book's author W. Kinsella stated he was told it was Ed Harris Madigan's husband.
Lawrence Gordon worked for 20th Century Fox , part of the time as its president, and repeatedly mentioned that the book should be adapted into a film.
The studio, however, always turned down the suggestion because they felt the project was too esoteric and noncommercial.
Meanwhile, Robinson went ahead with his script, frequently consulting W. Kinsella , the book's author, for advice on the adaptation.
Lawrence Gordon left Fox in and started pitching the adaptation to other studios. The film was shot using the novel's title; eventually, an executive decision was made to rename it Field of Dreams.
Robinson did not like the idea, saying he loved Shoeless Joe, and that the new title was better suited for one about dreams deferred.
On the other hand, Kinsella told Robinson after the matter that his originally chosen title for the book had been The Dream Field and that the title Shoeless Joe had been imposed by the publisher.
Robinson and the producers did not originally consider Kevin Costner for the part of Ray because they did not think that he would want to follow Bull Durham with another baseball film.
He, however, did end up reading the script and became interested in the project, stating that he felt it would be "this generation's It's a Wonderful Life ".
Since Robinson's directing debut In the Mood had been a commercial failure, Costner also said that he would help him with the production.
Amy Madigan , a fan of the book, joined the cast as Ray's wife, Annie. In the book, the writer Ray seeks out its real-life author J.
When Salinger threatened the production with a lawsuit if his name was used, Robinson decided to rewrite the character as reclusive Terence Mann.
He wrote with James Earl Jones in mind because he thought it would be fun to see Ray trying to kidnap such a big man. Robinson had originally envisioned Shoeless Joe Jackson as being played by an actor in his 40s, someone who would be older than Costner and who could thereby act as a father surrogate.
Ray Liotta did not fit that criterion, but Robinson thought he would be a better fit for the part because he had the "sense of danger" and ambiguity which Robinson wanted in the character.
Burt Lancaster had originally turned down the part of Moonlight Graham, but changed his mind after a friend, who was also a baseball fan, told him that he had to work on the film.
Filming began on May 25, The shooting schedule was built around Costner's availability because he would be leaving in August to film Revenge.
Except for some weather delays and other time constraints, production rolled six days a week. The interior scenes were the first ones shot because the cornfield planted by the filmmakers was taking too long to grow.
Irrigation had to be used to quickly grow the corn to Costner's height. Primary shot locations were in Dubuque County, Iowa ; a farm near Dyersville was used for the Kinsella home; an empty warehouse in Dubuque was used to build various interior sets.
Robinson, despite having a sufficient budget as well as the cast and crew he wanted, constantly felt tense and depressed during filming.
He felt that he was under too much pressure to create an outstanding film, and that he was not doing justice to the original novel.
Lawrence Gordon convinced him that the end product would be effective. During a lunch with the Iowa Chamber of Commerce, Robinson broached his idea of a final scene in which headlights could be seen for miles along the horizon.
The Chamber folks replied that it could be done and the shooting of the final scene became a community event.
The film crew was hidden on the farm to make sure the aerial shots did not reveal them. Dyersville was then blacked out and local extras drove their vehicles to the field.
In order to give the illusion of movement, the drivers were instructed to continuously switch between their low and high beams. Scenes of the Kinsella farm were taken on the property of Don Lansing in Dyersville, Iowa ; some of the baseball field scenes were shot on the neighboring farm of Al Ameskamp.
Because the shooting schedule was too short for grass to naturally grow, the experts on sod laying responsible for Dodger Stadium and the Rose Bowl were hired to create the baseball field.
Part of the process involved painting the turf green. After shooting, Ameskamp again grew corn on his property; Lansing maintained his as a tourist destination.
By the film's twentieth anniversary, approximately 65, people visited annually. In , Major League Baseball announced that it would hold a special neutral-site regular season game between the Chicago White Sox and New York Yankees at the Dyersville site on August 13, , playing on an 8,seat field constructed adjacent to the original, with a pathway connecting the two.
The field will be modeled upon the White Sox's former field, Comiskey Park. At first, James Horner was unsure if he could work on the film due to scheduling restrictions.
Then he watched a rough cut and was so moved that he accepted the job of scoring it. Robinson had created a temp track which was disliked by Universal executives.
When the announcement of Horner as composer was made, they felt more positive because they expected a big orchestral score, similar to Horner's work for An American Tail.
Horner, in contrast, liked the temporary score, finding it "quiet and kind of ghostly. They are listed in the following order in the closing credits:.
The character played by Burt Lancaster and Frank Whaley, Archibald "Moonlight" Graham , is based on an actual baseball player with the same name.
His character is largely true to life except for a few factual liberties taken for artistic reasons.
For instance, the real Graham's lone major league game occurred in June ,  rather than on the final day of the season.
The real Graham died in , as opposed to as the film depicts. In the film, Terence Mann interviews a number of people about Graham.
The DVD special points out that the facts they gave him were taken from articles written about the real man.
Universal scheduled Field of Dreams to open in the U. The film debuted in just a few theaters and was gradually released to more screens so that it would have a spot among the summer blockbusters.
It ended up playing until December. The consensus states: " Field of Dreams is sentimental, but in the best way; it's a mix of fairy tale, baseball, and family togetherness.
Roger Ebert awarded the film a perfect four stars, admiring its ambition: "This is the kind of movie Frank Capra might have directed, and James Stewart might have starred in—a movie about dreams.
Variety magazine gave the film a mixed review: "In spite of a script hobbled with cloying aphorisms and shameless sentimentality, Field of Dreams sustains a dreamy mood in which the idea of baseball is distilled to its purest essence.
Just when Jones was delivering an inexcusably sappy speech about baseball being "a symbol of all that was once good in America," I heard the words "If he keeps talking, I'm walking.
Field of Dreams was released on VHS in The film was later released on DVD on May 4, In June , after having polled over 1, people in the creative community, AFI revealed its "Ten Top Ten" — the best ten films in ten "classic" American film genres.
The film was acknowledged as the sixth best one in the fantasy genre. The announcement quotes film critic Leonard Maltin , who called the film "a story of redemption and faith, in the tradition of the best Hollywood fantasies with moments of pure magic.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Field of Dreams disambiguation. Lawrence Gordon Charles Gordon.
Baseball portal Film portal United States portal. Archived from the original on September 6, Retrieved August 26, Box Office Mojo. August 26, Library of Congress.
December 13, Retrieved July 2, FOX Sports. April 17, Field of Dreams DVD. April 21, Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 19, Or write about sports?
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