Best 474 of Scene quotes - MyQuotes
Rob Lowe is a sportsman and a ladykiller and it's impossible to be in a scene with him and not immediately begin to play tennis.
Movies have to handle time very efficiently. They're about stringing scenes together in the present. Novels aren't necessarily about that.
The great thing about the electronic music scene is that everybody can be part of it either by dancing, DJing, or organizing a party.
If a scene isn't honest, it stands out like a sore thumb.
I think improv training really orients you to character development, more than taking a Strasberg class or Meisner class. Not only is it about developing character really quickly, but it's also about being a good partner in the scene.
As a filmmaker, you are going to manipulate the character as you need to make the scenes work.
[H]istory is a melodrama on the theme of parasitism, characterized by scenes that are exciting or dull, as the case may be, and many a sudden stagetrick.
I really spend as long as I can sketching everything out and working on the structure before I sit down to type out scenes.
In every relationship, sooner or later, there is a court scene. Accusations, counter-accusations, a trial, a verdict.
When you realize that incompetent police officers are harassing you, you need to call 911 and demand that a police supervisor be immediately dispatched to the scene. In the mean time you need to be video recording everything, as police officers are known for their blatant lies and fabrications.
You know, an audition usually is you come in and read the scene and if you're lucky, you get to read it twice.
Every frame and every scene has to have an intention.
If you're going to walk into a scene on a stage, you've gotta know what room you just left and what just happened.
I love being in scenes where I get to be part of a Maggie Smith put-down. A Dowager Countess put-down is always a special moment. Especially if you're working on set and she managed to do one off set at you.
I really like when I read a scene and it scares me. That makes me excited.
If the scene bores you when you read it, rest assured it WILL bore the actors, and will then bore the audience, and we're all going to be back in the breadline.
The producers who wanted me to do it liked me and trusted me, and more than one scene was only one take, because I'd plan ahead what I thought would be appropriate for that scene-so one take was enough.
I've never wanted to be part of an inner circle of any scene. I've always been an outsider looking to question and subvert.
I wouldn’t treat a romantic scene any differently than any other scene. I would really say the biggest preparation was chewing gum and breath mints! For a kissing scene, it’s all about the breath mints!
Each character has their own challenges. The challenge to doing one scene is your whole history of who you are and your relationships, you only have this one shot.
Cath wanted to go back and rewrite every scene she'd ever written about Baz or Simon's chests. She'd written them flat and sharp and hard. Levi was all soft motion and breath, curves and warm hollows. Levi's chest was a living thing.
I don't get very involved in the L.A. scene. When you do get invited out, you are expected to be on all the time. It's just wearying.
I don't feel comfortable with violence, and I'm not sure that I film violent scenes properly, and it's something I'm reticent to do, and yet violence is sort of in all of my films.
I quite like it when you're working with people and you only get to know them through the scenes that you're doing together.
I really fancy Eddie Redmayne. I wouldn't mind a few steamy scenes with him.
When I first came to New York everybody on the scene would treat me like I could play but I couldn't.
Jonathan Rhys Meyers
You really have to work harder to come up with new ways to play the scenes.
Of course, actors look forward to the day when they can do a big courtroom scene.
Well, one of my favorite ones to work on - besides just about any scene from 'Deadwood' - was my scene with Brad Pitt in 'Assassination of Jesse James'. That was just a fun day.
You're just looking for the thing that makes this scene sort of imperative, why you have to know what changes by the end of the scene so you're really looking to find the essence of it.
You can't feel sorry for a scene. If the movie works without the scene, then you don't need the scene.
I want to sell tracks but at the same time I want to stay true to the music I like. This is why I love the underground scene because they can stay true to what they want to do.
Ryan Reynolds and I can be doing a scene facing the camera and somehow our back and forth and our rhythm, we know when to stop and when to volley, when to make the sound. It's like music.
That's a really common trap that people in small scenes will start to rely on. They'll have all this material joking about that place, and then take a trip to Atlanta or whatever, and be like, "Half my act is gone because I can't talk about how everybody has a bicycle.
Well first of all, it's hard to shoot a movie and break for a long time and then come back and do, in a sense, one of the biggest scenes that each character had.
The good thing about recording everyone separately is it gives the directors more control - they can change one character's lines in a scene without having to re-record everybody, and the story changes a lot before the movie comes out.
My greatest accomplishment is Exodus. It changed a lot of peoples lives, it changed the conception of the Jewish people in the international scene.
The experience of directing yourself in a sex scene is, in a way, great. It's the fantasy we all have in our lives all the time.
There's no such thing as life; or if there is, It is faster than the weather, faster than Any character. It is more than any scene: Of the guillotine or of any glamorous hanging.
Of course, right away I got more interested in the far-out jazz than the traditional jazz, so I quickly was turned onto the John Zorn scene and all the wild stuff coming out of New York and Europe. Improvising is a pretty natural thing for me.
Michael Pitt is amazing. His physical comedy is extraordinary; he's so committed and so willing to play within the scenes. It makes you feel very free to also explore.
Bret Easton Ellis
I've never written an autobiographical novel in my life. I've never touched upon my life. I've never written a single scene that I can say took place.
Walter is incredibly complex. I do a lot of thinking about the work I do, and try to get the rhythms of scenes.
It was hard, that confrontation scene [in "Fences"], that was a hard one. I felt like it was relentless, I never felt like I could just drop the ball when the coverage was on him or anything else.
It's weird, in New York, it's like the big theme of everything is folk music and interacting with people. Maryland is where the landscape of our music comes from, it was more like, let's walk around. People are saying that we are part of some sort of folk scene. We don't feel connected with it. We do live in the city, and communicate with people. It's all folk music.
Every Sherlock Holmes story has at least one marvelous scene.
I think it's very hard to be naked in a scene and not be upstaged by your nipples.
Talk about high school and what we identify with in the play; things that have happened to us and all of our high school experiences that we could bring to this. And to talk about what everyone knows in each specific scene.
There really aren't any deletes [in The Hanover movie]. There's like one or two deleted scenes but they're not important or meaningful scenes.
At the assassination of Caesar when Cassius says, "How many ages hence shall this our lofty scene be acted over in states unborn and accents yet unknown!" And you kind of went, "Never was there a truer word spoken.