Everybody's mouths just dropped, and we couldn't help but laugh, cause, like, that's not something that happens every day, and it was really funny to see that," says employee Yianna Rizas.Apparently, this burglar made his way into the restaurant through the roof vent, but his pants got ripped off on the way down.“I saw my husband die before my eyes.” Anita Chanko could not sleep.At 4 a.m., on an August night in 2012, she settled onto the couch in her Yorkville living room with her dog, Daisy, and her parrot, Elliott, and flipped on the DVR. Chanko, 75, was a fan of the show and others like it.The Viper Film Stream camera immediately caught the attention of many high-profile Hollywood directors and producers and was used on a number of very successful movies, including , noting in 2004: “Film doesn’t record what our eyes can see at night.That’s why I moved into shooting digital video in high definition—to see into the night, to see everything the naked eye can see and more.The doctors and nurses at New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center tried in vain to save his life.On the TV screen, she saw the chief surgery resident Sebastian Schubl, responding to an emergency in which a man is hit by a vehicle.
When he looked at the surveillance footage, he couldn't believe his eyes."Seeing it, it was weird knowing that someone was, like, knowing that somebody was naked running around the store.
, incensed that Hurt's television reporter staged a shot in one of his stories. "They just keep moving the little sucker, don't they?
" A new Criterion edition of this 1987 romantic comedy reveals its prescience about the fate of TV news—of all news organizations, in fact—as traditionalists are swept away by personality journalism, and as that little sucker just keeps on moving.
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences is recognising the lasting impact of the Viper Film Stream camera with a Scientific and Technical Award at a ceremony in Beverly Hills on February 11.
The Academy’s Scientific and Technical Awards are given annually for accomplishments that contribute to the progress of the motion picture industry.