Thursday, September 29, 2005

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Monday, September 26, 2005

Mom and Dad say Hello.

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Saturday, September 24, 2005

Dad's in town.

Friday, September 23, 2005

Todays adventure.

Thursday, September 22, 2005

101th POST!

Check out the link for my newest project, the Song Doc. We're filming on Saturday on Michigan Ave, so stop by and see what's going on.

A funny commercial for the new anti-depressent "Lo'sel Festeeme".

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Tuesday, September 20, 2005

Article: Parents Alike, Shows Different

Shaded View.

My newest sketch titled, "Diane".

Monday, September 19, 2005

An Idea for a car commercial.

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Click to watch EN! True Hollywood Story - Mr. Machine

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Sunday, September 18, 2005

Nighttime Shots.

Just two pictures that give the comfertable feeling of my room tonight.

And they're off!

The Emmy's are on tonight and I haven't tuned in. I hope to GOD "The Comeback" gets all of them, that show is amazing and I can't wait for it to come out on DVD, it's got my name written all over it. PS - the picture is a fake. I'll go in a suit, and it'll be in three years...

That's my mama!

Saturday, September 17, 2005

Sade Video now ONLINE!

"Somebody Already Broke My Heart" song my Sade. Music Video Directed by Ian Sklarsky Starring Takia Valentino and Richard Coco DP David Andora

The perfect dinner.

Mashed Potatos, Broccoli, and Steak. Now, for the appitizer, throw in brie, bread, some spinach with lemon juice, a nice red wine, and of course for dessert, chocolate and some milk. Perfect.

Friday, September 16, 2005

What If...

3rd Film Featured on Castpost!

Not my best work -and only half of a trailer, but it's good to show the productive side to my life. Enjoy and write back what you think happens to them.

It is beginning to turn.

The cool days are now upon us, and change is in the winds. I am recently starting to take on an actual job, with money and recognition. Fall sales are beginning, and job applications have been filled out. Sit back and get the accounts I have open closed, and finish the products.

Thursday, September 15, 2005


Hottest DVD set - just came out and I was right there when it was put on the shelf. Bought at Virgin Megastore, The Director's Label s a great set of random videos and art from four more directors.

Tuesday, September 13, 2005

Click Here for BedTime Stories.

My friend Jeffrey Thomas McHale's new movie about Models, Acting, Life, and it's prices and prizes. Check it out!

Featured on CastPost, "Faces" by Ian Sklarsky

This montage of faces make you wonder what each character is up to. Made in 2005 by Ian Sklarsky, stars Edward Eberwine. Soundtrack not available. TRT 00:01;00.00 Made by First Minute Films.

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Monday, September 12, 2005

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half a trailer.

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Sunday, September 11, 2005


I finally took a trip by myself to New York, and turned around a corner and saw ground zero with my own eyes, four years after 9-11. Thoughts go out to all affected by this tradegy. America has moved on in the best way, and will never forget what happened that day.

Portrait of the COUSINS AND ME

Thursday, September 08, 2005

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Reunion with the Family

Here's the family, from left to right, Me, Dad, Lauren, Bryan, Mom, Papa Al.

Wednesday, September 07, 2005

Schwarzenegger says he'll veto same-sex marriage bill

"Oh my," said Patrick Soricone, executive director of the Billy DeFrank LGBT Community Center in San Jose, which was preparing to celebrate the passage of Leno's bill on Wednesday night. "I was just pulling out the sparkling cider." He described his state of mind as "extreme disappointment." - Source KRT Wire.

Click here to watch the movies.

My Papa Al has recently given me a pair of Dr. Scholls' Posturpedic shoes. They are so comfy.

Trip 101.

Following the very quick flight to Virginia's Washington Airport, dad and I arrived at the gate with Papa waiting for us as planned. We traveled to Fuddruckers (which I have never experienced ) called the sister and made a prank phone call informing them that - I might be able to help them move on Sunday. We finished lunch after some good conversation and drove to Papas home. There I went in the basement and tried on my grandfather's helmet which fits like a glove, and went to sleep in the bed downstairs. The valium from the plane ride gave me a nice nap, which was stunted by the enterance of Brandon my cousin. He greeted me with stories of drinking and girls, as I tried to stay awake. He gave me his IMing name, which has "redneck" in it. I said I have to finish this nap and fell back to sleep.
1. Arrival time for Mom Lauren and Bryan is 11pm
2. Max capacity for trip might be 4, so an extra car might be needed to rent.
3. Can wait to take photos of this place.
4. Need to finish sleeping.
5. Richard wrote back and loves the artwork.

Attached are pictures of dad, me, the airplane, dad in virginia, and grampa and I.

Monday, September 05, 2005

Such a let-down.

September 4, 2005
The Bursting Point

As Ross Douthat observed on his blog, The American Scene, Katrina was the anti-9/11.

On Sept. 11, Rudy Giuliani took control. The government response was quick and decisive. The rich and poor suffered alike. Americans had been hit, but felt united and strong. Public confidence in institutions surged.

Last week in New Orleans, by contrast, nobody took control. Authority was diffuse and action was ineffective. The rich escaped while the poor were abandoned. Leaders spun while looters rampaged. Partisans squabbled while the nation was ashamed.

The first rule of the social fabric - that in times of crisis you protect the vulnerable - was trampled. Leaving the poor in New Orleans was the moral equivalent of leaving the injured on the battlefield. No wonder confidence in civic institutions is plummeting.

And the key fact to understanding why this is such a huge cultural moment is this: Last week's national humiliation comes at the end of a string of confidence-shaking institutional failures that have cumulatively changed the nation's psyche.

Over the past few years, we have seen intelligence failures in the inability to prevent Sept. 11 and find W.M.D.'s in Iraq. We have seen incompetent postwar planning. We have seen the collapse of Enron and corruption scandals on Wall Street. We have seen scandals at our leading magazines and newspapers, steroids in baseball, the horror of Abu Ghraib.

Public confidence has been shaken too by the steady rain of suicide bombings, the grisly horror of Beslan and the world's inability to do anything about rising oil prices.

Each institutional failure and sign of helplessness is another blow to national morale. The sour mood builds on itself, the outraged and defensive reaction to one event serving as the emotional groundwork for the next.

The scrapbook of history accords but a few pages to each decade, and it is already clear that the pages devoted to this one will be grisly. There will be pictures of bodies falling from the twin towers, beheaded kidnapping victims in Iraq and corpses still floating in the waterways of New Orleans five days after the disaster that caused them.

It's already clear this will be known as the grueling decade, the Hobbesian decade. Americans have had to acknowledge dark realities that it is not in our nature to readily acknowledge: the thin veneer of civilization, the elemental violence in human nature, the lurking ferocity of the environment, the limitations on what we can plan and know, the cumbersome reactions of bureaucracies, the uncertain progress good makes over evil.

As a result, it is beginning to feel a bit like the 1970's, another decade in which people lost faith in their institutions and lost a sense of confidence about the future.

"Rats on the West Side, bedbugs uptown/What a mess! This town's in tatters/I've been shattered," Mick Jagger sang in 1978.

Midge Decter woke up the morning after the night of looting during the New York blackout of 1977 feeling as if she had "been given a sudden glimpse into the foundations of one's house and seen, with horror, that it was utterly infested and rotting away."

Americans in 2005 are not quite in that bad a shape, since the fundamental realities of everyday life are good. The economy and the moral culture are strong. But there is a loss of confidence in institutions. In case after case there has been a failure of administration, of sheer competence. Hence, polls show a widespread feeling the country is headed in the wrong direction.

Katrina means that the political culture, already sour and bloody-minded in many quarters, will shift. There will be a reaction. There will be more impatience for something new. There is going to be some sort of big bang as people respond to the cumulative blows of bad events and try to fundamentally change the way things are.

Reaganite conservatism was the response to the pessimism and feebleness of the 1970's. Maybe this time there will be a progressive resurgence. Maybe we are entering an age of hardheaded law and order. (Rudy Giuliani, an unlikely G.O.P. nominee a few months ago, could now win in a walk.) Maybe there will be call for McCainist patriotism and nonpartisan independence. All we can be sure of is that the political culture is about to undergo some big change.

We're not really at a tipping point as much as a bursting point. People are mad as hell, unwilling to take it anymore.

Saturday, September 03, 2005


So it's as simple as putting together your resume and find the job. The resume has to be worked on, but for those of you who need help on making a resume click on these following links.

Friday, September 02, 2005

A blogging break please.

It's time I need a job.