What were some lessons learned in making this pilot? Nolan: Yeah, I tend to prefer film or TV where Im allowed as an audience member to do some of the math myself. At the same time, I also like stuff thats layered and dense. We knew we wanted to tell a complicated story, but we also knew from the beginning, when J.J. first approached us for the project, his suggestion had been to consider the perspectives of the hosts. We took that suggestion and ran a country mile with it, up to and including and turning inside out the entire narrative where we could. The really interesting thing that we ran into, and we should have anticipated it and wrote in that direction As we were cutting the episodes and working, especially with the visual effects, the very subtle visual effects with the actors performances Most of the brilliant acting is done by the actors themselves, but we also did tiny little adjustments to their performance that the speed at which their eyes would blink or their cheeks bulge. What we found validated the approach that we took was that the second you went too far with that, the second you push their performance too far into the uncanny valley by fiddling around with those effects This maybe says as much about the audience as anything else, but people who were watching the episodes would immediately stop empathizing with it, right? Not all of the people watching, but it sort of speaks to how much empathy I think the audience member has. You would approach this really interesting moment where you could adjust a blink or a smile or a glitch to a certain point, and past that point, the audience stops thinking of Dolores or Maeve. What was interesting is that the second you stop thinking of the hosts as alive and start thinking of them as robots, you did not empathize with them anymore.checkhttp://carterevansworld.pdxrwa.org/2016/08/06/tips-for-simple-vocation-strategies
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