Editing a NETFLIX ORIGINAL – A Crash Course

Editor Lawrence Jordan, ACE masters the Netflix show Sextuplets.
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Lawrence Jordan, ACE is a veteran feature film and television editor who has worked with many of the top creatives at the world’s largest entertainment companies, including Time Warner, Sony, Fox, MGM, HBO, Netflix and Disney. He has supervised creative aspects of the post-production process on over 45 feature films and television shows with budgets ranging from 1 million to upwards of 80 million dollars.

He is currently editing his latest feature film, “Sextuplets” starring Marlon Wayans, Bresha Webb & Molly Shannon for Netflix.
With a passion for technology, Lawrence was fortunate to have the opportunity to be one of the earliest adopters of digital, non-linear, editing workflows. Along the way he became an adjunct professor at the American Film Institute’s Center for Advanced Studies, and created and taught courses on non-linear editing at UCLA. He has also been a consultant and speaker for companies such as Apple, Adobe,and Avid Technology. Jordan has also written articles for periodicals including American Cinematographer, Editors Guild Magazine, DV and MacWorld.

Jordan also created 2-pop.com, an Internet community dedicated to providing information about Apple’s revolutionary new post-production software, Final Cut Pro. 2-pop quickly became the premier web destination for the rapidly growing digital video marketplace and was a catalyst for FCP user group communities worldwide. It was later acquired by Creative Planet.

#sextuplets #editing #bts


This Guy is Sven, an A.C.E. Award nominee who cut for James Cameron, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, and James Franco.


My absolute favorite Film Editing Book is…
“In the Blink of an Eye” by Walter Murch: http://amzn.to/20ujg6B

Find out about Walter Murch’s theory on the relationship of eye blinking and editing: https://youtu.be/0_rHsWleVmw

Check out my editing setup at http://kit.co/thisguyedits

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This video was edited by:
Dennis Leyton & This Guy Edits
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Wreck Update: Behind the scenes in Maritime Archaeology

Presented by Adjunct professor Dr Michael (Mack) McCarthy, Curator, Maritime Archaeology, Western Australian Museum

Part of the WA Museum’s 2014 In the Wild West Lecture Series.

Some of Western Australia’s most historically significant maritime sites have had many new and exciting developments happening in the field and behind the scenes. Dutch shipwrecks Batavia, Zeewick, Zuytdorp and Gilt Dragon all have new research unfolding, as does the elusive Aagtkerke.

As the WA Museum gears up for the 2016 celebrations of Dirk Hartog’s landing, take an illustrated tour of the latest research activity in the Maritime Archaeology Department with Dr Mack McCarthy.

Rangelands Natural Resource Management is the Presenting Partner of the 2014 In the Wild West series.

Daniel Johnson, Adjunct Professor

A profile on one my most favoritest teachers, Daniel Johnson. The master of all things pixelated, Daniel is a wizard with a Wacom pen. He teaches at Portland Community College.

Professor Ackbar Abbas – Posthumous Socialism

Professor Ackbar Abbas delivered a lecture on “Posthumous Socialism” on 23 October 2017, which was organized by the Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University, Hong Kong. This video was edited and produced by Global University for Sustainability, October 2017.

What is the Socialist Market Economy? Are we dealing with another phase of socialism? Or is China today capitalist in everything else but name alone? Or, even more paradoxically, are we dealing with neither the life nor death of socialism, but with its afterlife? With a posthumous socialism more than a post socialism?

Socialism in its posthumous form can have a vitality stronger than ever before. It is not a case of socialism being more alive than dead in China today, but a case of socialism being more alive when dead: just like a preserved building. A socialist past is not just succeeded and replaced by a capitalist present, but coexists with it, and we are forced to inhabit overlapping time frames.

Hence, anachronisms of a new and peculiar kind are everywhere. Anachronism does not mean being behind the times; rather, it is a sign of the times, a product of the speed of historical change. However, what we will see in the coming period is not just change in any familiar sense, but rather how change itself has changed.

Ackbar Abbas is internationally renowned for his writings on Hong Kong and China. His book, Hong Kong: Culture and the Politics of Disappearance (published in 1997 by University of Minnesota Press) is a path-breaking work in urban studies and cultural theory. His scholarship spans a range of cultural practices, from cinema to architecture to the visual arts. He has been writing on art and visual culture in China, and speaking at important international art events like the Sydney, Venice and Moscow Biennales on Asian art. Before moving to UCI in 2006, he was Professor of Comparative Literature at the University of Hong Kong. He is also currently Adjunct Professor, Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University.