14 February 2008TV

TV Guide:

Bones
Four pre-strike episodes are scheduled to begin airing April 14. Expected to shoot six additional episodes. Airdate for those is TBD.

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11 February 2008Other

I opened another fansite:

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8 February 2008Other

A deal has been struck between the major media companies and the Writers Guild of America to end the writers’ strike, former Walt Disney chief executive Michael Eisner revealed on CNBC.

“It’s over,” Eisner said. “They made the deal, they shook hands on the deal. It’s going on Saturday to the writers in general.”

Eisner, speaking live on CNBC’s “Fast Money,” seemed to hesitate initially about whether it was possible that the writers could still reject the agreement, but finally suggested the deal’s acceptance was inevitable.

“A deal has been made, and they’ll be back to work very soon,” Eisner said, adding, “I know a deal’s been made. I know it’s over.”

Eisner did not elaborate on terms of the agreement. He said he expects most of the media companies affected by the strike to have “small” write-downs as a result of the deal. Eisner said the deal was struck last Friday.
As a result of studio cutbacks, however, many of the writers who went on strike are unlikely to return to the same big-money contracts they’d had as individuals with the studios, Eisner said.

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6 February 2008TV

Source: BuddyTV

The 10th episode of season 3 finds Booth and Bones in a storyline that forces them to confront some parenting-related feelings, much the same way their standing-at-the-altar moment in the last episode forced them to confront their repressed romantic feelings for each other.

They investigate the scene where a woman’s car was run off the road and the victim’s body deliberately burned beyond recognition. Miraculously, her baby survives the accident. The team designates Brennan as the infant’s caretaker, but when the baby swallows a key piece of evidence, they question her nurturing skills.

The team eventually identifies the victim as a laborer who worked in a tire-recycling factory in a small, impoverished town in Virginia. In an attempt to find the person responsible for the woman’s death, Brennan and Booth go to the woman’s hometown where their investigation takes them to an array of suspects, including her deadbeat husband to the needy inhabitants of her town. Meanwhile, the team is fascinated by the presence of a baby in the lab and its affinity for Brennan.

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6 February 2008Other

Thanks Emma for letting me know that there is brand new interview with executive producer of ‘Bones’ Scott Williams. I chose most important parts from the interview about writers’ strike and ‘Bones’, for the full version visit Fan Bolt.

Not a lot of people really know exactly what the writers’ strike is about. Can you explain exactly what is that the writers are wanting and who they dealing with?
Foremost among my union’s very reasonable demands, or basically “the real issue”, is what’s being called New Media, i.e. the Internet. What’s “new” about the Internet? Not much, especially since the companies we’re striking against have been making money off it for some time. Companies presently re-run episodes of the shows we write on their websites, which earn them money through download costs and advertising. We’re paid nothing for those downloads and they want to keep it that way. This is the most critical negotiation since the dawn of television, since the Internet represents a new dawn, a radical change in the way people watch shows and movies. In the next ten years, your TV at home will be a computer screen. If the companies get their way, writers, directors and actors will no longer be making residuals on reruns of their material. This is the same as a rock band not being paid when the label sells their CD or an author not being paid when the publisher sells his/her book. At present, the companies have made a deal with the Director’s Guild, so it appears they now at least admit that we’re due compensation for re-use of our material. The question is: Will it be a fair share? The companies will make many billions on the Internet in the next few years. We’re asking 2.5% for having created the work that makes those billions. Hopefully, they’ll realize that’s not asking too much and we can all (writers, actors, directors and crew) go back to work.

Do you provide any insight into how much longer we can expect the strike to last? Do you believe the networks will have to cave at some point?
I have to hope and pray that the companies will do the right thing before the Oscars. If not, this could drag on for many months, which no one wants at all. It would so be devastating to so many people, I don’t know how the economy would recover.

After the strike does end, how long will it take for new episodes to be written and how long before they air?
We have a few scripts that aren’t far from being ready to shoot. Best case scenario, we could be ready to resume shooting two weeks after we return to work.

In movies, our heroes get together at the end. It’s left to the audience’s imaginations what happens next. On TV, your left with two characters in a whole new relationship than the one you’ve come to love and appreciate.
We did finally let Booth and Brennan kiss in that Christmas episode I mentioned before. And Emily and David played the hell out of it. All the feelings, the denial, the suppressed attraction, it was all right there in their eyes. But we left it unrequited, where it belonged. To paraphrase Hart, until their current relationship starts boring people, why mess with it? But he always smiles when he says it. So you never know. At any moment, we could surprise you.

What do the ”Bones” fans mean to you? Do you have had any fan encounters?
Bones has the best fans I’ve ever been around. They tend to be smart and funny. It’s a lot of fun to know that what you write is appreciated by audiences. Their praise for our actors and their characters is praise for us, since we put the words in their mouths and craft the mysteries their solving.

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3 February 2008Gallery

New photos were added to the gallery, please credit if you use:

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28 January 2008Gallery

Emily attended new event:

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26 January 2008Media

I started capping season 2 of Bones:

2.01 ‘The Titan On The Tracks’
Size: 6,75 MB | 10,2 MB | 12,4 MB
Time: 02:09 | 03:24 | 03:47
Download:
Clip 01 | Clip 02 | Clip 03

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16 January 2008Other

Hi, I just opened new fansite – I Heart Anna, please visit :-)

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16 January 2008Other

Starring with David Boreanaz on Bones is Emily Deschanel, who plays the show’s intelligent yet somewhat uptight protagonist, Dr. Temperance Brennan. The show follows the two as they work together to solve various cases with the help of forensic anthropology.

“I’ve always found anthropology fascinating,” Deschanel said. “I’ve actually never taken a course on anthropology in my life. But my parents’ best friends are anthropologists, so just talking with them I have been thinking like that for a long time.”

The 31-year-old actress explained that it’s anthropology’s holistic approach to things – as opposed to psychology’s focus on the individual – that has drawn her attention so much.

“[Anthropology looks] at a whole culture and tribe, if you will, and how people behave with each other. I think it’s very fascinating,” Emily Deschanel said.

While her character is adept at forensic anthropology, Deschanel’s Brennan is a little bit rusty when it comes to pop culture and human relationships, although she has improved over the course of the series.

“She is learning about pop culture and she is learning about social interaction, and she is a quick learner,” Emily Deschanel said. “I think she has a more difficult time sometimes with the social things.”

Source

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15 January 2008Site

I added 120+ avatars, enjoy :)

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15 January 2008Media

I added caps & clips of Emilys appearance in Law & Order: Special Victims Unit

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit – 3.17 ‘Surveillance’
Size: 1,85 MB | 5,52 MB | 7,65 MB | 3,82 MB | 4,75 MB
Time: 00:41 | 01:40 | 02:15 | 01:19 | 01:24
Download:
Clip 01 | Clip 02 | Clip 03 | Clip 04 | Clip 05

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