Sleepless in Seattle

Sleepless In Seattle is a 1993 movie, directed by Nora Ephron, based on the book by Jeff Arch. The film stars Tom Hanks as Sam Baldwin and Meg Ryan as Annie Reed.

The movie is about Sam Baldwin's bind; to live life and move on, or to mourn and stay away from women. His eight year old son Jonah thinks that his father needs a woman in order to get his life back on track, and calls into a Seattle talk show. The voice and call is heard by hundreds of woman, including Annie Reed; she can't find a rest until she really knows for sure that Sam Baldwin is not the one person for her.

In the 1994 Academy Awards, the movie was nominated for two awards (Best Music, Original Song, Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly For the Screen) but failed to win a single one.

Cast And Credits

Starring:

  • Tom Hanks: Sam Baldwin
  • Meg Ryan: Annie Reed
  • Bill Pullman: Walter
  • Ross Malinger: Jonah Baldwin
  • Rosie O'Donnell: Becky
  • Gaby Hoffmann: Jessica
  • Victor Garber: Greg
  • Rita Wilson: Suzy
  • Barbara Garrick: Victoria
  • Carey Lowell: Maggie Abbott Baldwin
  • David Hyde Pierce: Dennis Reed
  • Dana Ivey: Claire Bennett
  • Rob Reiner: Jay

Credits:

  • Director: Nora Ephron
  • Writer: Jeff Arch
  • Producer: Jane Bartelme
  • Music: Gene Autry
  • Cinematography: Sven Nykvist
  • Editor: Robert M. Reitano

Plot

Spoiler warning: Plot or ending details follow.


Filming locations

The following is a list of locations on which Sleepless in Seattle was shot on:

Soundtrack listing


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The following is a list of locations on which Sleepless in Seattle was shot on:.
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. Additionally, Aaliyah was originally cast to play the part of "Zee" until her untimely death in the summer of 2001. Credits:. Her change of appearance is specifically addressed as a programmatic quirk in Enter the Matrix. Starring:. Her role of "The Oracle" is reprised by actress Mary Alice, here and also in subsequent sequels and video games.

In the 1994 Academy Awards, the movie was nominated for two awards (Best Music, Original Song, Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly For the Screen) but failed to win a single one. Actress Gloria Foster died during the editing. The voice and call is heard by hundreds of woman, including Annie Reed; she can't find a rest until she really knows for sure that Sam Baldwin is not the one person for her. In passing, Tank is mentioned to have been killed; no details are provided, but it is possible that he died shortly after The Matrix due to wounds inflicted by Cypher. His eight year old son Jonah thinks that his father needs a woman in order to get his life back on track, and calls into a Seattle talk show. The character's role of ship's Operator is taken over by newcomer Link, Tank's brother-in-law. The movie is about Sam Baldwin's bind; to live life and move on, or to mourn and stay away from women. The character of "Tank" from The Matrix did not return, reportedly due to actor Marcus Chong's salary demands and conflicts with the Wachowski brothers.

The film stars Tom Hanks as Sam Baldwin and Meg Ryan as Annie Reed. The cast of The Matrix Reloaded is largely the same as The Matrix, with only minor additions. Sleepless In Seattle is a 1993 movie, directed by Nora Ephron, based on the book by Jeff Arch. Leitmotifs established in The Matrix return, and some used in Revolutions are established. Editor: Robert M. Reitano. As with its predecessor, many tracks by external musicians are featured in the movie and its closing credits, and the soundtrack album. Cinematography: Sven Nykvist. Rob Dougan contributed again, licensing the instrumental version of his eponymous Furious Angels, as well as being commissioned to provide an original track, ultimately scoring the battle in the Merovingian's chateau.

Music: Gene Autry. Some of the collaborative cues by Davis and Juno Reactor are extensions of material by Juno Reactor; for example, a version of Komit featuring Davis' strings is used during a flying sequence, and Burly Brawl is essentially a combination of Davis' unused Multiple Replication and Juno Reactor's Masters of the Universe (which also appeared in its original form in The Animatrix). Producer: Jane Bartelme. For many of the pivotal action sequences, such as the "Burly Brawl" he collaborated with Juno Reactor. Writer: Jeff Arch. Don Davis, composer on The Matrix, returned to score Reloaded. Director: Nora Ephron. The Unix utilities Nmap and sshnuke appear during one scene, in which they are used to shut down a power station.

Rob Reiner: Jay. It is unclear how these images supposedly from outside the Matrix could be known to the Architect inside of the Matrix, unless perhaps the Architect can read Neo's memories. Dana Ivey: Claire Bennett. In the Architect scene, some of the screens show images from Neo waking up in the real world. David Hyde Pierce: Dennis Reed. The Architect tells Neo, "You remain irrevocably human..." Whether these are meant to guide or mislead the viewer is debated. Carey Lowell: Maggie Abbott Baldwin. At the beginning the Agents say, "Only human." The Merovingian says, "You see, he is just a man," when Neo's hand bleeds briefly.

Barbara Garrick: Victoria. Characters throughout the movie continually remind us that Neo is still only human. Rita Wilson: Suzy. The "hidden floor" full of doors is floor number 65, which is a multiple of 13. Victor Garber: Greg. A cleverly constructed technical detail is Trinity's use of an ssh exploit, which had not yet been discovered (and thus fixed) in 1999 (the year which the Matrix simulates), to break into a computer. Gaby Hoffmann: Jessica. It is also suggested that the Oracle is actually an oracle machine.

Rosie O'Donnell: Becky. The scene in which Neo fights Seraph is a simultaneous reference to the spirituality of martial arts and to challenge-response authentication. Ross Malinger: Jonah Baldwin. There are various references to philosophy, mythology and computer science. Bill Pullman: Walter. Receiving programs via foodstuffs is demonstrated by the Merovingian earlier in the film. Meg Ryan: Annie Reed. Another theory states that Neo's ability to produce an electromagnetic pulse in the real world is the result of receiving programming from digesting a piece of candy given to him by the Oracle, although we never see him consume it.

Tom Hanks: Sam Baldwin. A blogger wrote, "a third-rate screenwriter could have come up with a better reason.". The answer is considered elementary, especially in contrast with the otherwise-high-brow (arguable) film. While most viewers were disappointed by the third installment, some specifically point this answer (one of the few answers given by the third installment) as a low-point. Neo asks the Oracle in the third installment why he could do what he did, and she tells him the power of the one comes from the source, thus giving him some supernatural powers even in the real world.

Most viewers believe the first theory. Or alternatively, they never really escaped from the first Matrix and it's all been an illusion. This twist has sparked a flurry of discussions, many of which suggest that the "real" world that Neo and the rest of Zion occupy in is another Matrix inside the Matrix. At the end of the movie, when the crew is forced to abandon the Nebuchadnezzar due to a Sentinel Tow Bomb attack, Neo uses his abilities to destroy the sentinels in the "real" world.

The scene used visual effects which some see as illustrating a healing energy coming from Neo, that merges with the rapidly fading energy of lifeless Trinity. It could also be seen as another manifestation of Neo's ability to manipulate items (in this case, a human heart) within the Matrix. In this film, Neo returns the favor to Trinity by bringing her back to life this time. The unconscious sole survivor is revealed to be Bane. Someone set off an electromagnetic pulse early and five hovercraft were immediately disabled and they were quickly overrun by the machines.

The crew is rescued by another craft. The film concludes with the news that the surprise counter-attack has failed. Somehow he disables the sentinels with a burst of electric energy, but then he falls unconscious and enters a coma. He can "feel" the Sentinels' presence, even though he is no longer in the Matrix. Outside, in the sewers, they run from the sentinels, but Neo senses something has changed.

The Nebuchadnezzar comes under attack by Sentinels and the crew must abandon the ship. Neo tells Morpheus that the Prophecy in fact represents "another system of control". Morpheus is dismayed that the Prophecy has been unfulfilled. Neo chooses to save Trinity, apparently at the expense of the human race. Neo manages to bring Trinity back from the dead and returns to the real world.

The other leads to Trinity, who, as Neo's dream predicted, is being chased by an Agent. The Architect offers Neo the choice of two doors, One leads to the Source and to the reset. This is what the Architect now intends to happen to Neo, allowing the Matrix to be "reloaded" or reset. The One is then merged back into the Source, not before saving a small group of individuals from Zion's destruction to build the next version of Zion and allow the cycle to begin again.

Zion is allowed to exist for a period, but is periodically destroyed in order to prevent the instability from becoming unmanageable. The Oracle assists by giving the prophecy of the One to the non-conformist humans, prompting them to disconnect themselves and remove a threat to the Matrix's stability. Still, a certain fraction still rejected the artificial nature of the Matrix. Subsequent versions were designed in which nearly 99% of subjects accepted the simulation.

The first version of the Matrix was designed to be perfect, but humans refused to accept the perfect universe and it failed. He says this is the sixth version of the Matrix and that Neo has had five predecessors. In a lengthy exposition, the Architect reveals that the Matrix is much older than previously thought. He enters a room surrounded by television monitors and encounters the Architect, who describes himself as the creator of the Matrix.

Trinity manages to bring the power grid down, while Neo follows the Keymaker's instructions and opens the indicated door. For 314 seconds, the mainframe can be entered (a reference to Pi), but the Keymaker warns, "Only the One can open the door, and only during that window can the door be opened.". In addition, the core network of the electricity grid must be accessed and the emergency fail-safes deactivated. One door leads to the Source." To access the building, its alarm must be disabled and to do that the electricity must be cut.

But one door is special. These doors lead to many places--hidden places. This level is filled with doors. Inside this building there is a level where no elevator can go and no stair can reach.

Inside the Matrix, having survived the freeway chase, the Keymaker explains how to reach the Source: "There is a building. In response, the entire hovercraft fleet is strategically placed for a surprise counter-attack before the army reaches Zion. In the real word, the burrowing machine army are a little over nine hours away from reaching Zion. Neo stays behind to fight a half dozen of the Merovingian's followers, earlier versions of Agents who are described by the Oracle as being similar to "vampires, ghosts and werewolves".

Trinity and Morpheus escape with the Keymaker by car and are chased onto a freeway by the Twins, who are later joined by two Agents in a 15-minute car chase scene. Denied, the trio leave, only to be unexpectedly led by Persephone, who is upset with her husband, to the Keymaker. The Merovingian makes some oblique remarks about cause and effect before refusing them access to the Keymaker. He is accompanied by his wife Persephone and the Twins, two albino bodyguards.

Neo, Trinity, and Morpheus leave to visit the Merovingian, an aesthete who exists in the Matrix mainly for his own enjoyment. Now no longer an Agent, he, like Neo, is free from the rules of the Matrix, and desires to exact revenge. He has gained the ability to convert anyone he touches into a duplicate of himself, and recruits a gang of self-copies to attack Neo, resulting in an extravagant fight scene dubbed "the Burly Brawl." At a stalemate, Neo uses his new ability to fly (first shown at the end of The Matrix) and escapes. While it appeared that he was destroyed at the end of The Matrix, Smith explains that he and Neo are now somehow connected. The Oracle wishes Neo good luck and exits the courtyard just before Agent Smith arrives.

The Keymaker is held captive by the Merovingian, a dangerous program among the eldest in the Matrix. His keys give access to all the "back doors" of the Matrix. To return to the Source, Neo must first seek the Keymaker, another rogue program. In order to end the war and save Zion, Neo must reach the Source.

The implication is that she and Seraph are two such rogue programs. The Oracle explains that there are other self-aware programs beside the Agents that have various roles in running the Matrix. Sometimes these programs go awry, and, somewhat analogous to the free humans, they voluntarily disconnect themselves from the Source, the machine mainframe, and exist in exile in the Matrix. She also gives some information on her own nature. She is aware of Neo's sleeplessness, puzzling since that was apparently only an affliction affecting Neo in the "real world." She drops strong hints that everything in the Matrix is not what it seems.

Neo is led by Seraph, a bodyguard to the Oracle, to a courtyard, where he meets with her again and have a conversation which in some respects parallels their conversation of the first film. In the meantime, Neo is having trouble sleeping and is haunted by dreams where he sees Trinity fight with an agent, crash out a high window, and get shot in the chest on her way down. Bane/Smith then leaves the Matrix. But one of the Gnosis crewmembers, Bane, encounters Agent Smith, who seems to copy himself onto Bane.

The Gnosis does receive a message from the Oracle, and the Nebuchadnezzar ventures out. Captain Ballard and his Gnosis accept the challenge. Morpheus believes that when she contacts Neo, the Prophecy will be fulfilled and the machines will be stopped. Morpheus defies Locke's directive and asks one ship to remain at "broadcast depth" to await word from the Oracle.

Commander Locke, the ranking military officer of Zion, orders all ships and their crews, including Neo, Trinity, and Morpheus, to return to Zion to prepare for the onslaught of the machines. She has successfully recovered the information left by Captain Thaddeus (in The Final Flight of the Osiris): 250,000 sentinels are tunneling towards the underground city of Zion and will reach it in 72 hours. Niobe (Jada Pinkett Smith), fresh from her adventures in Enter The Matrix, calls an emergency meeting of all Zion's Matrix operatives. The film presupposes familiarity with the storyline of The Matrix.

[1] (http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/entertainment/film/2940270.stm). Unlike some pirate copies of new movies, which are covertly filmed from a cinema screen, the Reloaded copy is high quality, and is believed to have been made from a film print. Pirate copies of The Matrix Reloaded appeared on file sharing networks such as BitTorrent and eDonkey2k within two weeks of its theatrical release. The film was banned in Egypt because of the violent content and because it put into question issues about human creation "linked to the three monotheistic religions that we respect and which we believe in". Egyptian media claimed it promoted Zionism since it talks about Zion and the dark forces that wish to destroy it.

In addition, there is finally footage of Zion, the underground city alluded to in The Matrix. Filmed simultaneously to the third movie, The Matrix Revolutions, it includes action scenes such as a chase involving over 50 vehicles, including motorcycles and 18-wheelers. Most of the main characters from its prequel, The Matrix, are included in Reloaded, including Neo (Keanu Reeves), Morpheus (Laurence Fishburne), and Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss). There are also many new faces such as Link, the Merovingian, and the Architect. Reloaded garnered the biggest debut ever for an R-rated film, topping by far the $58 million for 2001's Hannibal. Reloaded eventually broke Beverly Hills Cop's 19-year-old record for the top-grossing R-rated film of all time, holding that record only briefly, until it was taken by The Passion of the Christ a few months later.

The movie earned $91.8 million over its first Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, establishing it as the second-best opening weekend ever after Spider-Man's 2002 record of $114.8 million in ticket sales during its three-day opening weekend. Reloaded earned an estimated $42.5 million on its Thursday opening day in the United States, a new record surpassing the one set in May 2002 by Spider-Man, which took in $39.4 million on its first day. Some viewers have argued that the philosophical insights of the first movie were overrated, while many others have expressed satisfaction with the consistent continuation of the original film's plot and metaphysical speculation in Reloaded. This opinion is not universally held, however.

While surpassing the first part of the trilogy in cinematography and special/visual effects budget, some fans have suggested that the sequel adheres more closely to the action genre, with less of a focus on the intricate plot and philosophical musings that made the first film the subject of intense fan devotion. Some post-production editing was done in old aircraft hangars on the base as well. Portions of the chase were also filmed in Oakland, California, and the tunnel shown briefly is the Webster Tube connecting Oakland and Alameda. Producers constructed a 1.5-mile freeway on the old runways just for the movie.

The freeway chase scene was filmed at the decommissioned Naval Air Station Alameda in Alameda, California. The Matrix Reloaded was largely filmed at Fox Studios Australia in Sydney, Australia. The Matrix Revolutions was released six months after this film, in November 2003. The other parts of the second installment are the computer game Enter the Matrix, which was released May 15, and a collection of nine animated shorts, the Animatrix, which was released on June 3.

The Matrix Reloaded earned $281 million in the US and $735 million worldwide. in North American theaters on May 15, 2003 and around the world during the latter half of that month. The Matrix Reloaded is the second installment of the Matrix series, written and directed by the Wachowski brothers and released by Warner Bros. Anthony Zerbe as Councillor Hamann (see Hamann).

Anthony Wong as Ghost. Lambert Wilson as the Merovingian. Bernard White as Rama-Kandra. Cornel West as Councillor West.

Hugo Weaving as Agent Smith. Clayton Watson as The Kid. Steve Vella as Malachi. Frankie Stevens as Tirant.

Anderson, see Aeon for info on The One). Keanu Reeves as Neo (aka Thomas A. Rupert Reid as Lock's Lieutenant. Neil Rayment as Twin #1.

Adrian Rayment as Twin #2. Jada Pinkett Smith as Niobe. as Link. Harold Perrineau Jr.

David No as Cain. Robyn Nevin as Councillor Dillard. Carrie-Anne Moss as Trinity. Matt McColm as Agent Thompson.

Lennix as Commander Lock. Harry J. Randall Duk Kim as The Keymaker. Kilde as Agent Jackson.

David A. Malcolm Kennard as Abel. Gaye as Zee. Nona M.

Gloria Foster as The Oracle. Laurence Fishburne as Morpheus. Sing Ngai as Seraph (as Collin Chou). Essie Davis as Maggie.

Daniel Bernhardt as Agent Johnson. Monica Bellucci as Persephone. Helmut Bakaitis as The Architect. Christine Anu as Kali.

09-04-15 FTPPro Support FTPPro looks and feels just like Windows Explorer Contact FTPPro FTPPro Help Topics FTPPro Terms Of Use ftppro.com/browse2000.php Business Search Directory Real Estate Database WebExposure.us Google+ Directory Dan Schmidt is a keyboardist, composer, songwriter, and producer.