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The Make Mom Proud ProjectThe Nate Jeremiah H... !FREE!

Further adjustments were made to finesse the script once the cast was finalized. Marshall was constantly conceiving new ways to make the film funnier,[58] as Disney had challenged him to incorporate humor into the G-rated film.[12] Marshall's approach to the film's humor was reminiscent of his television contributions to shows such as Happy Days and The Odd Couple,[12] the original scripts for which he revisited to remind himself how to approach family-oriented comedies.[44] Matarazzo described the set as a collaborative environment, recalling that Marshall encouraged a family-like atmosphere abiding by his motto "Life is more important than show business."[58] Marshall would sometimes hold parades for the entire crew, particularly when it was a cast or crew members' birthday.[55] The director celebrated his own birthday while filming, during which Houston herself serenaded him with a rendition of "Happy Birthday".[31] The character of Mia's grandmother, nicknamed "Grandmere" in the novel, is depicted as considerably kinder in the film.[13] Disney's decision to have Mia's father be deceased in the film is among the most significant deviations from its source material, in which he is both alive and has an integral role.[46] The producers decided to kill off Mia's father in favor of expanding her grandmother's role, which they had been considering offering to Andrews from the beginning.[46] Upon learning that Disney was interested in casting a "big name" actress such as Andrews in the role, Cabot approved that Mia's father be eliminated, much of whose dialogue was re-written for Mia's grandmother.[46] Marshall wrote Hathaway's childhood struggles with speaking while wearing a retainer into the film; the actress filmed a scene wearing the same retainer she had worn as a child.[38] Elizondo and Andrews campaigned for a romantic relationship between their characters, an idea that originated during a table reading in which the actors uttered "you're cute" to each other.[59] The actors improvised their dance sequence.[31] Elizondo credits this with evolving his character into more than simply "a guy who drove a limo".[59]

The Make Mom Proud ProjectThe Nate Jeremiah H...

Most of Marshall's films revolve around themes "of recognizing and embracing one's own unique qualities and gifts".[20] The Globe and Mail's Liam Lacey observed that the film adheres to a traditional fairy tale plot: "a fairy godmother, and the lowly girl who becomes a princess, complete with tiara, the dress and a plump frog to be transformed into Prince Charming".[83] The Princess Diaries has been noted to contain some romantic comedy elements.[84] The film has also drawn comparisons to Pygmalion,[82][85] a play that provided the basis for the stage musical My Fair Lady, in which Andrews coincidentally originated the role of Eliza Doolittle;[86] Mia has been compared to Eliza.[87] Identifying Pygmalion as "the model for all subsequent dramas about the recreation of social identity", The Guardian film critic Philip French cited The Princess Diaries as one of several "makeover drama[s]" inspired by the play.[86] Similarly, HuffPost contributor Matthew recognized the film among several "recent approaches" to the Pygmalion story.[88] Jacobs Kristal Brent Zook of The Washington Post wrote that Clarisse "must ... remake the gawky girl into a vision of regal grace" in "true Henry Higgins fashion", a character from My Fair Lady.[25] The Seattle Times film critic Moira Macdonald joked that Andrews "play[s] Henry Higgins to young Anne Hathaway's Eliza".[89] Also writing for The Washington Post, Michael O'Sullivan similarly observed that "Most of the comedy mileage comes from the My Fair Lady scenario, in which Mia's initially frumpy appearance and klutzy manner are eliminated through a regime of industrial-strength cosmetology and boot camp-style finishing school."[90]

We wish to also congratulate our recent apprenticeship graduates. Our new inside wireman graduates are: Chase Beck, Dominic Cardenas, Luke Eisele, Kevin Frederick, Francisco Jimenez, Timothy Leisch, Jose Magana, Ronnie Maynard, Timothy Ramm, Daniel Riley, Ben Ruckle, Christopher Sanchez, Joseph Schmidt, John Sherrell, Devin Wilcox and Jesse Willis. Our new sound technician graduates are: Angel Bernal, Nicholas English, Jeremy Graham, David Kem and Hector Murrieta. Graduates, your work and success in our apprenticeship program and union make us proud!

Over the years as I see this process (changing of the guard), I can't help but acknowledge what a great institution we have in the JATC. Our method of developing electricians is something that should make us all proud. Good luck to all our new journeyman wiremen. 041b061a72


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