Fade Out – Sam Shepard


Episode 2 - Sam Shepard's NEVER HERE with Special Guests writer/director Camille Thoman and producer Corey Moosa.

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10 responses to “Fade Out – Sam Shepard

  1. Mr. Kelly, this is a fantastic show. I hope you expand it beyond your planned five episodes.
    This was a great discussion with Camille Thoman and Corey Moosa. I’ve yet to see Never Here, but I’ll be renting it from Amazon over the weekend.
    Sam Shepard was an amazing talent. Multitalented in fact. He was one of those actors that truly disappeared into his role. You never saw Sam Shepard on screen, only the character he was portraying

    1. Thanks Matt! Let me know what you think of the movie.

      I plan to continue FO after the initial five episodes. How often is still TBD but I’ve been enjoying the process and there are so many great “final films” to discuss…

  2. What a great episode, everyone! Well done on getting the director and producer, Rob! You had some really great questions about the movie and the symbolism in the movie. It was great to hear all the behind-the-scenes information that Camille and Corey brought to the show. I’ve haven’t been able to see this movie yet, but with your discussion, it really makes me want to watch it!

    I’m interested to see what the horror movie that Camille is working on.

    Keep up the great work!

    1. Thanks Mike! yes, it was a real thrill to talk to the actual filmmakers. I haven’t had that chance much so it was cool of Camille and Corey to agree to do the show with me. This won’t be the last time either of them are on FO!

  3. Great interview/review, Rob. It’s so cool you got to talk with the writer/director and the producer to get some inside information on the making of Never Here. Now I have another film to check out on my ever-growing list.

    Also, totally agree that Shepard had an unusual and eclectic film career. He was a character actor with leading man looks, and his presence typically elevated at least the scenes he was in if not the whole film. Oddly, one of the more memorable scenes for me from Steel Magnolias is when his character, Spud, finally speaks to his wife, Truvy (played by Dolly Parton), and expresses sorrow over Shelby’s death. In a film full of scenery-chewing, Oscar-bait performances, that small, quiet scene seemed so authentic and real.

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