@joeleydon thanks man. I owe you a massage.— Seth Rogen (@Sethrogen) May 31, 2013
@joeleydon its not our main goal but we'll take it.— Seth Rogen (@Sethrogen) May 31, 2013
Houston Chronicle blogger J.R. Gonzales recalls here on his Bayou City History site how fans flocked to the first H-Town screenings of Return of the Jedi back in the day. Among the folks quoted: Me. (Never thought I would say this about one of those crackerbox General Cinema multiplexes -- but I actually kinda-sorta miss the Meyerland Plaza.)
To be fair: I agree with Kurtz wholeheartedly when he says, near the end of this segment, that it's when you're writing the seemingly "little" and unimportant things that you're most likely to screw up. (I wish I had a dollar for each time I misspelled someone's name, or screwed up a production credit, while dashing off a pan of a low-rent horror flick.) But here's the thing: When do you know for sure that what you're writing is unimportant? And if it is indeed unimportant -- why are you wasting time writing it? These are questions that those of us in media have to grapple with -- and should grapple with -- all the time in this era of 24/7 news cycles and instant Internet dissemination.