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Hot Dogs for Gauguin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Hot Dogs for Gauguin
Directed byMartin Brest
Written byMartin Brest
StarringDanny DeVito
Rhea Perlman
Martin Brest
CinematographyJacques Haitkin
Edited byMartin Brest
Release date
1972
Running time
22 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish

Hot Dogs for Gauguin (1972) is a short film written and directed by Martin Brest, then a film student at New York University. The short film features Danny DeVito and Rhea Perlman in her acting debut.[1]

Plot

In this short film, DeVito plays a photographer who is determined to capture visual magic and fame. He concocts an intricate plot to explode the Statue of Liberty and sets his camera to record the Statue of Liberty's explosion as it was broken into pieces. It was filmed in New York City in black and white on 16 mm film. In 1980, Saturday Night Live used clips from the film with guest host Jamie Lee Curtis introducing a three-minute segment from the film. Rhea Perlman played the woman on a ferry, while Martin Brest played the man on a ferry. The scene of the Statue of Liberty's head exploding was incorporated during the final scene. Brest and Randolph Herr are credited with doing the special effects. This short film was inspired by the Hindenburg disaster on May 6, 1937.

Reception

In 2009, it was one of 25 films selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress to "be preserved as cultural, artistic and/or historical treasures."[2][3][4]

See also

References

  1. ^ Grimes, William (17 January 1993). "FILM; So, You Wanna Be a Director?" – via NYTimes.com.
  2. ^ "Michael Jackson, the Muppets and Early Cinema Tapped for Preservation in 2009 Library of Congress National Film Registry", Library of Congress (December 30, 2009)
  3. ^ "Thriller and 24 Other Films Named to National Film Registry", Associated Press via Yahoo News (December 30, 2009)
  4. ^ "Complete National Film Registry Listing | Film Registry | National Film Preservation Board | Programs at the Library of Congress | Library of Congress". Library of Congress, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA. Retrieved 2020-10-30.

External links

This page was last edited on 31 October 2020, at 16:06
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