When I first started making movies I thought it would be the same for me every time.
I started with a budget of $30k, and my first film was a thriller.
But the first thing I noticed was how easy it was to make, especially if you’re a big fan of movies with genre elements.
I didn’t even think about how to edit, and I didn of course have to think about budget, but the next thing I knew I was making my first feature film.
The first movie I made was about a woman who had an epiphany that if she was going to save her family from the dangers of nuclear war, she needed to buy an old nuclear power plant and build her own home.
I had been working on a script for a long time, and it was going so well I was sure I would be able to make it into a feature.
But after I started shooting the first movie, I was shocked to see that the script wasn’t even finished, that there were problems with the editing and the story.
I thought, “What are you guys trying to make?
You’re not going to make a feature film, you’re just going to do a TV series.”
It was just so shocking that I had made my first movie with a screenplay that I hadn’t even read and that I didn to put it on the screen.
The first movie was so much fun, but I couldn’t put it into the movies until I saw how it turned out.
It wasn’t until I was sitting in my office, in front of the editing room, and working on another script that I realized what I had to do.
So now I’m a producer, a writer, and a director and a cinematographer, but even more importantly, I’m also a filmmaker.
The goal of my filmmaking career is to find a way to make movies that are accessible, that are funny, and that are meaningful.
I don’t want to make my movies for the money.
I want to give back to my community and my community, and to create films that can really make a difference.