Sam Dickerson Career Stats | NFL.comSam Dickerson Career Stats | NFL.com Skip to main content Advertising Big left arrow icon Big right arrow icon Close icon Copy Url Three dots icon Down arrow icon Email icon Email icon Exit Fullscreen icon External link icon Facebook logo Facebook logo Instagram logo Snapchat logo YouTube logo TikTok logo Spotify logo LinkedIn logo Grid icon Key icon Left arrow icon Link icon Location icon Mail icon Open icon Phone icon Play icon Radio icon Rewind icon Right arrow icon Search icon Select icon Selected icon TV icon Twitter logo Twitter logo Up arrow icon User icon Audio icon Tickets iconAdd to calendar iconNFC iconAFC iconNFL iconCarousel IconList ViewWebsiteInstagramTwitterFacebookSnapchatShop IconAvatarAddAirplayArrow LeftArrow RightArrow UpArrow DownAudioBack 5sBack 10sBack 30sCalendarChartCheckDownLeftRightUpChromecast OffChromecast OnCloseClosed CaptionsBench OffBench OnBroad OffBroad OnVertical OffVertical OnDockDoneDownloadDraftFantasyFilterForward 5sForward 10sForward 30sFull Screen OffFull Screen OnGamepassGamesInsightsKeyLeaveLiveMenu StandingsMore HorizontalMore VerticalMy LocationNetworkNewsPauseplayMultiple PlayersSingle PlayerPlaylistPlayoffsPro BowlPurgeRefreshRemoveReplaySearchSettingsShare AndroidShare Copy URLShare EmailShare FacebookShare InstagramShare iOSShare SnapchatShare TwitterSkip NextSkip PreviousStandingsStarStatsSwapTeamsTicketsVideoVisibility OffVisibility OnVolume HiVolume LowVolume MediumVolume MuteWarningWebsiteCaret downCaret upAt The browser you are using is no longer supported on this site. It is highly recommended that you use the latest versions of a supported browser in order to receive an optimal viewing experience. The following browsers are supported: Chrome, Edge (v80 and later), Firefox and Safari.
Former Modesto recreation supervisor, Sam Dickerson, diesSam Dickerson in 2001 Adrian Mendoza Modesto Bee
It was called “Sam’s Corner” for Sam Dickerson, who dashed there to make arguably the most famous and controversial touchdown catch in the history of the USC-UCLA rivalry.
Dickerson also was known locally for his 33 years of work as an upbeat and likeable recreation supervisor for the City of Modesto Parks, Recreation and Neighborhoods Department.
Dickerson fought cancer for nine years until he died on Dec. 23 at his Modesto home. He was 66.
“He was very much a standup guy and always had your back. If you did something wrong, he’d let you know and say, “Let’s go on from here,’” recreation coordinator Sandy Wolfe said. “You knew you meant something to Sam.”
Raised in the Fair Oaks area of east Stockton, Dickerson – 6-foot-2 and 194 pounds – was blessed with 9.7-second speed in the 100-yard dash and excelled in all sports. The Franklin High graduate turned to football at USC to make his name.
He caught 13 touchdown passes in his career for the Trojans, four of them in his corner and none more memorable than the November night in 1969. Both USC and UCLA were unbeaten and the Bruins led late in the game when Dickerson impacted everything on back-to-back plays.
He drew a pass interference penalty on fourth down – UCLA argued that the pass was overthrown – to keep USC alive. On the next snap, Dickerson ran a curl-post pattern to the corner and somehow stayed inbounds to make a sliding catch of the 32-yard pass from Jimmy Jones for the winning touchdown with 1:32 left. The Trojans won 14-12 and advanced to the Rose Bowl for the then-record fourth-straight year.
“The ball seemed to stay up there forever,” Dickerson told the Los Angeles Times in 2009. “There was a brick wall five or six yards behind the end zone and I rolled into that. I looked up and the ref was signaling touchdown and our guys were running at me.”
Dickerson appeared in two Rose Bowls, was an honorable-mention All-American and finished fifth in career receptions at USC. His proudest achievement, however, was his participation in the 1970 USC game at Alabama. USC, which won that night, was the first fully integrated team to play in Alabama.
Dickerson was selected by San Francisco in the third round of the 1971 draft but injuries stalled his pro career. He eventually played briefly for the Green Bay Packers and finished with the Portland Storm of the WFL in 1974.
In 2012, he was inducted to the Stockton Athletic Hall of Fame. He’s also a member of the African American Athletes Hall of Fame of Stockton.
Dickerson remained loyal to USC over the years and often was seen on the sidelines at the Coliseum. Last month at the USC-UCLA game, Dickerson was honored and his famous catch was shown on the Coliseum screen.
“He had a great life and he wants people to celebrate and not to mourn. He wants smiles and laughter,” said TaMiya Dickerson-Stallworth, the oldest of Dickerson’s three children.
A “going home” celebration of life will be held Tuesday, Jan. 5, from noon to 5 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom at Wine and Roses in Lodi.
Sam Dickerson – Alfred State College Athletics
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10 – Sam Dickerson
2020: Appeared in 16 games and hit .286 with three doubles, a homer, and 8 RBI.
2019: Appeared in 27 games and hit .231
|Apr 26||at Fredonia||L, 3-1|
|Apr 26||at Fredonia||L, 6-3|
|Apr 28||La Roche||L, 6-4|
|Apr 28||La Roche||W, 7-4|
|Apr 30||at Pitt.-Greensburg||W, 16-10|
|Apr 30||at Pitt.-Greensburg||L, 11-6|
|Runs Batted In||13||10|
|Hit by pitch||3||2|
|Hit into double play||–||–|
|On Base Percentage||.411||.359|
|Strikeouts per Game||.00||.00|
|Home Runs Allows||–||–|
|At Bats Against||–||–|
|Batting Average Against||–||–|
|Earned Run Average||0.00||0.00|
|Sacrifice Flies Allowed||–||–|
|Sacrifice Hits Allowed||–||–|
|Stolen Bases Allowed||–||–|
|Runners Caught Stealing||–||–|
|Runners Caught Stealing Percentage||–||–|
TFRRS | Sam Dickerson – Track and Field Results & Statistics
↓Competing for Unattached ↓
↓Competing for UNAT-Missouri ↓
|John McDonnell Invitational||Apr 22-23, 2016|
|Arkansas Spring Invitational||Mar 25-26, 2016|
|Tom Botts Invitational||May 1-2, 2015|
|John McDonnell Invitational||Apr 10-11, 2015|
|Vanderbilt Black & Gold Invitational||Mar 27-28, 2015|
|Tom Botts Invitational||May 3, 2014|
|Beach Invitational||Apr 19, 2014|
|Bryan Clay Invitational||Apr 18, 2014|
|Arkansas Spring Invitational||Mar 29-30, 2013|
|Missouri Relays||Mar 22-23, 2013|
|Missouri Collegiate Challenge||Feb 19, 2016|
|2016 Rod McCravy Memorial Track & Field Meet||Jan 22-23, 2016|
|2015 SEC Indoor Track and Field Championships||Feb 27-28, 2015|
|Missouri Collegiate Challenge||Feb 20, 2015|
|Tyson Invitational||Feb 13-14, 2015|
|2015 Rod McCravy Memorial Track & Field Meet||Jan 23-24, 2015|
|Tyson Invitational||Feb 14-15, 2014|
|Rod McCravy Memorial Track & Field Meet||Jan 24-25, 2014|
|Wisconsin vs. Missouri Dual||Jan 18, 2014|
|SEC Indoor Track & Field Championships||Feb 22-24, 2013|
|Missouri Collegiate Challenge||Feb 15, 2013|
|Kentucky Rod McCravy Memorial Meet||Jan 25-26, 2013|
* for UNAT-Missouri
|Missouri Collegiate Challenge||Feb 17, 2012|
|NCAA Division I West Preliminary Round||May 26-28, 2016|
|SEC Championships||May 12-14, 2016|
|Mt. SAC Relays||Apr 14-16, 2016|
|Florida Relays||Mar 31 – Apr 2, 2016|
|NCAA Division I West Preliminary Round||May 28-30, 2015|
|SEC Championships||May 14-16, 2015|
|2015 Drake Relays presented by Hy-Vee||Apr 22-26, 2015|
|Stanford Invitational||Apr 3-4, 2015|
|NCAA West Preliminary Round||May 29-31, 2014|
|SEC Outdoor Championship||May 15-18, 2014|
|Crimson Tide Invitational||Apr 5, 2014|
|NCAA Division I West Preliminary Round||May 23-25, 2013|
|SEC Outdoor Track & Field Championships||May 9-12, 2013|
|55th Mt. SAC Relays||Apr 18-20, 2013|
|Crimson Tide Invitational||Apr 6, 2013|
|Missouri Relays||Mar 22-23, 2013|
Samantha Dickerson’s Lacrosse Profile | ConnectLAXSamantha Dickerson’s Lacrosse Profile | ConnectLAX
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Hard-working multi-sport athlete. Follows instruction, always does what’s best for the team. “Put me in coach I’m ready to play”
I started playing lacrosse when I was 4. I always have my stick near by. I am taking AP and IB classes this year as a sophomore. I am comfortable with both hands while dodging and shooting. I volunteer with TOP soccer and at many lacrosse camps to help teach the game of lacrosse. I also take part in Athletes for All and Athletes Helping Athletes. I was the captain of my own Relay for Life team. I am in GSALC and the treasure of the Human Rights Club. I also take part in History Honors Society, American Sign Language Honors Society and English Honors Society.Game film visible only to logged in college coaches.
Honors & Awards:
College Bound Laxers Showcase all-star, Team Elevate Most Improved 2018 and 2019
Other HS Sports Played:
Play 2 Sports In College?
Relevant Lacrosse Accolades:
See HS Stats
Commack Girls Varsity Lacrosse
Team Elevate Lax
Team Elevate LI 2021 Red
See Contact Info
93-96; 4.0; A
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Recruit relationships are coaches, private instructors and camp directors connected to the player.
For a full evaluation of Samantha’s athletic and academic profile, please message me directly at [email protected] or text me at 631-902-3902. Thanks so much!View All Endorsements
Bios – Dickerson Development Company, Inc
John F. Dickerson – President
Mr. Dickerson joined Hank Dickerson and Company in 1990, specializing in land sales, and has been the president of Hank Dickerson and Company since 1996. In 1993 he formed Dickerson Development, Inc and under his leadership the company has established itself as a successful developer of national build-to-suits, multi-tenant retail centers and residential master planned communities. Dickerson Design Build, Inc was formed in 2015 to provide design, budgeting and construction management for medical interior finish out construction. He implements his vast experience in the acquisition, development construction and sale of investment properties into every transaction that the company undertakes. Lenders, investors, clients and contractors appreciate his “hands-on” approach and his view that loyal relationships create efficiency and value – “Relationships Matter”. Mr. Dickerson was a founding board member and investor in Highlands Bancshares in 2006 which continues today as Legacy Texas Bank (LTBX). He has also served as chairman of the Board of Goodwill Industries of Dallas in 2008 and has served on the Goodwill Board or Goodwill Foundation Board since 2004. John was born in Dallas and graduated from Highland Park High School. A member of the Fighting Texas Aggie Corps of Cadets, he received his Bachelor’s degree from Texas A&M University in 1987 and a Master’s Degree in Real Estate and Land Economics in 1989. While at Texas A&M he commanded the Ross Volunteer Company which serves as the Honor Guard for the Governor of Texas. John and his wife Melinda have 3 children and are members of Park Cities Baptist Church. He is also a rancher and avid big game hunter completing his Grand Slam of North American Sheep in 2015.
LREB Licensed Real Estate Broker and member of NTCAR North Texas Commercial Association of Realtors
Sam Gruner grew up in Navasota, TX and graduated from Texas A&M University where he was a member of the Corps of Cadets and the Ross Volunteer Company. He joined Hank Dickerson & Company in 2001 and specializes in securing sites for new retail and residential development, project leasing, and developing commercial and national accounts. Sam is a development partner and has been an investor in every project since 2001. Sam has served on the Board of Trustees of University Park United Methodist Church and on the Board of The Weekday School. He served as the Board Chair of The Weekday School from 2013 – 2015. Sam and his wife, Brandi, have 2 children. Sam is an avid outdoorsman and enjoys playing golf, hunting, and fishing.
LREA Licensed Real Estate Agent and member of NTCAR North Texas Commerical Asssociation of Realtors
Ben McCaslin was born in Dallas and graduated from Highland Park High School. While attending Southern Methodist University, he majored in business economics and was a member of the golf team. Ben began his real estate career in 2011 after playing professional golf out of school. From 2011 to 2016 he worked for Hanover Property Company as an analyst and Vice President of Land Development. While at Hanover he participated in the development of over 500 single family lots and a 199 unit multi-family development. At Hank Dickerson & Company, Mr. McCaslin specializes in residential developments and land investment opportunities. Ben and his wife Lesley have one son and live in the Park Cities. When not at work Ben enjoys spending time with his family, hunting and playing golf.
LREA Liensed Real Estate Agent and member of NTCAR North Texas Commerical Asssociation of Realtors
Renee has been the controller for Hank Dickerson & Company since 2010. She brings with her more than 30 years of financial analysis and reporting experience. Prior to joining HDCO, Renee was the chief financial officer for an energy management consulting firm and a cost / budgeting analyst for an aircraft refurbishment and an automotive manufacturing plant. Renee earned her MBA degree from Midwestern State University in Wichita Falls, TX and also holds a Bachelor’s of accounting degree from Clarion State University in Clarion, PA. Renee and her husband Joe and son Matthew are avid sports fans who enjoy cheering on their favorite teams.
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Completed (all episodes)
Ratings: KinoPoisk: 6.8 (1 005)
IMDb: 7 (5 584)
Released: August 11, 2013
Genre: drama, crime
Time: 43 min.
Director: Ernest R. Dickerson, Sam Miller, Andrew Bernstein
Cast: Mark Strong, Lenny James, James Ranson, Sprague Graden, Athena Karkanis, Ruben Santiago-Hudson, David Costabil, Billy Lush, Nicola Shkreli, Terrence with WardThe action takes place in a large industrial center – Detroit.This city is one of the most corrupt places in the United States. Local law enforcement agencies are not afraid of illegal actions and are no longer different from criminals. They are ready to go to any dirty crimes, just to get through the service or get an impressive jackpot. Against the background of greedy and insane cops, Frank Andrew stands out – a police officer intending to achieve justice. However, the task at hand is not the main goal in his life: more than anything, he longs for retribution.The detective must get even with his former comrade – Brendan McKenna, guilty of the death of his beloved.
McKenna has been doing very poorly over the years. He is such a corrupt person that he thinks exclusively of profit. One fine day, the department of internal investigations becomes interested in an unscrupulous inspector. The disclosure of his crimes threatens the entire site with unpleasant consequences: someone may lose their job, and someone go to jail. Learning about the impending danger, Andrew and his colleague, Joe Geddis, decide to get rid of the unnecessary element of the police.They are going to arrange the death of the enemy as an accident, but suddenly the plan fails.Our site and player are adapted for modern devices. This means that you can watch Low Winter Sun online from any device – tablets and smartphones running Android or iPhone and iPad running iOS.
Albert T. Dickerson III | Search by tags | People
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Good Man.Cop. Killer.
Season 1 – Episode 9
- Status closed or completed
- Voice acting Newstudio
- Time 0:43
- Premiere August 11, 2013
- Country USA
- Genre Series, drama, crime
- Actors Mark Strong, Lenny James, James Ranson, Sprague Graden, Athena Karkanis, Ruben Santiago-Hudson, David Costabil, Billy Lush, Nicola Shkreli, Terrence c Ward, Joseph Catherine, Alon Abutbul, Trevor Long, Ward, Sumner, James Ryan Destiny, L.Scott Caldwell, Kimberly J. Brown, James Martinez, Nicholas Vukasovich
- Director Ernest R. Dickerson, Sam Miller, Andrew Bernstein, Adam Davidson, Catherine Hardwicke, Anthony Hemingway, Rosemary Rodriguez, Stefan Schwartz
A story of murder, deception, revenge and corruption in a world where the line between police and criminals is blurred. The series begins with the murder of a police officer by his friend, a Detroit detective. This murder will entail events that will forever change the detective’s life…
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The National Board of Critics of the USA named the best film of 2020. Spike Lee’s Da 5 Bloods was named and he also received the award for the best directorial work.The film tells about five black soldiers who hid gold in the jungle during the Vietnam War. Four survivors return to Vietnam for him.
Lee has been dubbed “the conscience of Hollywood” as he fights with all his might to portray black people in film. He quarreled with Quentin Tarantino for the frequent use of the word “nigger” in his films and separately – for “Django Unchained”, because “slavery – it’s not spaghetti western” with Clint Eastwood, because in his films about the battle of Iwo Jima not enough black soldiers – “In the filmography of the Second World War we are invisible, we were crossed out!” – and a number of other directors.He deprived Norman Jewison of the right to make a film – they say, a white man will not be able to adequately make a movie about blacks.
Lee himself was able to portray his fellow tribesmen on the screen in a new way and more than once provoked heated discussions about interracial relations with his work. He was even accused of trying to stir up unrest: in the movie Do It Right! (Do the Right Thing, 1989) A police officer kills a black man with a choke hold, followed by a riot. Fortunately, there were no protests in those years. The film was nominated for an Oscar, but the statuette went to Bruce Beresford’s Driving Miss Daisy.Lee was very unhappy. He scolded, as in Beresford’s film a black driver is depicted: quite content with the role of a servant. “Blacks have to control their own portrayal, because film is a powerful medium. We cannot sit back and let others define our being, ”says Lee (quoted by The Guardian). For his services in cinema, Lee was awarded an honorary Oscar in 2016. He received another statuette for the best adapted script – the comedy “Black Klansman” (BlacKkKlansman, 2018).
Perhaps he would have won another Oscar for Best Documentary. 4 Little Girls (1997) is the story of the 1963 bombing of a Baptist church in Birmingham, Alabama, by members of the Ku Klux Klan. “But when I found out that one of the nominated films was about the Holocaust, I realized that we had lost,” Lee told The New Yorker.
Do the Right Thing (1989)
The supposed Brooklyn boy
Lee is actually Shelton Jackson.Spike (“thorn”, “sharp”) – this is the nickname given to him by his mother for “coolness” (in any case, this is Lee’s version). In many films, Lee praises Brooklyn, which he calls his homeland. He popularized the area long before the Brooklyn Girls song, the Master of None TV series, hipsters, gentrification and perfect espresso made it an attractive place to live in New York, The Guardian wrote.
But Lee was actually born in Atlanta, Georgia on March 20, 1957. The family moved to Brooklyn when he was four years old.They were the first blacks in the Cobble Hill area, inhabited by immigrants from Italy, and at first they were very unfriendly. But relations improved as soon as the neighbors were convinced that Lee was not the first swallows and after them a hundred more blacks would not move into the quarter. Lee was mostly friends with white neighbors and classmates, until four years later, saving up money, the family moved to Brooklyn’s Fort Green, which was then completely black.
Lee comes, in his words, “from a succession of generations of educated blacks.”After graduating from high school in 1975, he entered Morehouse College, Atlanta, as did his father and grandfather. And his mother and grandmother are graduates of Spelman College (Atlanta).
The head of the family, Bill Lee, played bass in a jazz band and wrote the music for his son’s first four films. For a long time, Bill was the sole breadwinner of the family. He was snapped up and recorded with Bob Dylan, Judy Collins and other stars. But when the electric bass replaced the acoustic bass in the mid-1960s, he refused to play it and lost his earnings.His wife Jacqueline, who had been a housewife for many years, had to return to teaching English in high school. This made a strong impression on Lee. On the one hand, he admires the principled position of a man of art – his father never picked up an electric guitar in his life. On the other hand, the family needs to be fed, he wondered in an interview with The New Yorker.
Perhaps that is why all of Lee’s full-length films, starting from the very first, were shot at the studio 40 Acres & A Mule Filmworks, which he founded, attracting other film studios to partners – this gave him more control over profits than the work of a hired director and screenwriter.True, most of Lee’s creations bring only losses. But he gets out of the situation: he will persuade him to invest money in his projects of African-American millionaires, then he will raise money on Kickstarter (for “Sweet Blood of Jesus”, Da Sweet Blood of Jesus, 2014, budget $ 1.4 million), then he will undertake to shoot TV series, he will invest in the film the money earned from the creation of music videos and commercials. He has his own company, Spike DDB, which gets paid well for creating ads for Jaguar, Taco Bell, Ben & Jerry’s and many others.Lee filmed a Michael Jordan commercial for Nike that played around the world in the late 1980s and early 1990s, in which he appeared on screen himself. “There was a time when more people knew me as a Nike ad madman than Spike Lee as a director,” he joked (hereinafter, quotes from The New Yorker). By the way, the Nike Spi’zike series is named after him.
In the late 1990s, Lee left Brooklyn with his wife and two children, buying a townhouse in the Upper East Side, which was formerly owned by the artist Jasper Johns, and before that their namesake, actress Gypsy Rose Lee.The family also has a house on Martha’s Vineyard Island off the coast of Massachusetts (USA). His children went to private schools on the Upper East Side. But Lee says he loves Brooklyn, and the Upper East Side is “the last place I would like to live.” But he and his wife really liked the house there … And he would have sent the children to public schools – but his wife insisted … And when they call him rich, he just loses his temper: “I’m not rich! The rich are Spielberg, Lucas, Gates, Steve Jobs, [rapper] Jay-Z, [singer] Bruce Springsteen.I’m not complaining about life. But as for money … Will Smith, Tyler Perry, Oprah Winfrey – they’ve got a lot of money. Compared to them, I am on the benefit! ”
Five of the same blood (Da 5 Bloods, 2020)
How Lee became a director
Jacqueline Lee often took children to Broadway plays and movies. But “cool” Spike claims that unlike many directors, he did not want to make films as a child: “I loved sports. I knew that I would never do it professionally. But I loved playing and I went to every game I could. “He is still an ardent fan of the New York Knicks basketball club and walks with their symbols on his clothes. Lee’s mother died of cancer in 1976 while he was in college, never seeing the success of his first child (Bill’s father later married a Lithuanian-American Jewish woman with dreadlocks who called herself “spiritually black”). The summer following her death had been a difficult one. Manhattan was terrorized by serial killer David Berkowitz. And in July, the electricity was cut for 25 hours, which led to massive robberies, arson and vandalism.Lee, with his Super-8 camera last Christmas, filmed the chaos in the streets.
Returning from summer vacation to Morehouse, he chose the specialization of director. His teacher demanded to work quickly: to shoot documentaries on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays, edit them on Thursdays and Fridays, and show them on weekends. He also advised Lee to turn the footage shot in the summer into a short film. Last Hustle in Brooklyn (1979) was a mock documentary.Filmed in the summer of 1977, Lee’s footage was interspersed with staged scenes played by Spike’s brothers and sisters, who then often helped the director. Joey’s sister, an actress, appears in many of his films. Brother David is a photographer, and the other, Sinke, is a videographer. Joey and Sinke co-wrote Crooklyn (1994), a semi-biographical film about childhood in Brooklyn, with Lee.
After college, Lee went to study filmmaking at New York University.In those years, there were only a few African American directors in Hollywood, the most successful of whom was Melvin Van Peebles. He directed the 1970 comedy Watermelon Man about a white racist waking up – to his horror – as a black man. But Hollywood wasn’t very fond of him, and Peebles was making low-budget films. So Lee’s aspiration to become a filmmaker didn’t seem like the best idea for a successful career.
By the way, he almost flew out of the university because of his position on the racial issue.They were taught through many classic films, including The Birth of a Nation by David Griffith in 1915. But this film endorses the idea of white supremacy and the activities of the Ku Klux Klan. An outraged Lee designed and directed a 20-minute film called The Answer (1980) about an unemployed African American screenwriter who agrees to write a remake of Birth of a Nation. The screenwriter ultimately decides that he cannot complete the project. For this, members of the Ku Klux Klan attack him.Some teachers voted for Lee’s expulsion – after the first year, the university weeded out unpromising students. They later admitted that they were offended by the attacks on the movie classics.
But Lee was still left at the university, and as a graduation project he directed the 45-minute film Joe’s Bed-Stuy Barbershop: We Cut Heads (1983), which brought him a “student” Oscar ”- Student Academy Award and became the first student film to be screened at the Lincoln Center Film Festival.
She desperately needs it (She’s Gotta Have It, 1986)
After graduating, Lee got a job at a film distribution company, and in his spare time worked on the script for the semi-autobiographical film “The Messenger” about a courier on a bicycle. In 1984, he abandoned this idea and began writing a new script about a young African American woman who is having affairs with three men at once. “She needs it desperately” (She’s Gotta Have It, 1986) was radical for its time, wrote The Guardian.Films by black directors were rare, love scenes between blacks on screen were also rare, and there were no fictions about a free woman and her intense sex life before Lee’s debut.
The film was shot for only $ 175,000 and in two weeks. He received part of the funding through a grant from the New York State Arts Council, and part from Lee’s maternal grandmother. The premiere took place at the San Francisco Film Festival, and Lee was immediately besieged with rental offers. But he resorted to a marketing gimmick.For almost a month, the film was shown in a single cinema on Broadway. There was a full house, and Lee and his friends also made money by selling goods with the name of the film. When the tape was released, it grossed about $ 7 million.
The key scene was when the heroine tries to renew her romance with one of her lovers. An attempt at seduction leads to rape. After him, the heroine decides to go to a monogamous relationship and chooses just the rapist as a partner. In 2014, Lee admitted to reporters that he regrets this scene more than anything else in his career, called it stupid, and called himself immature in those years.When in 2017–2019. Netflix released a series of the same name, made by Lee based on “She needs it desperately”, there is no such plot move in it anymore.
From Allen to X
“She needs it desperately” has earned Lee the nickname “Black Woody Allen” for a similar style, and not only. “Yes, there are some similarities,” Lee told The New Yorker. “We’re both from New York, we’re both from Brooklyn, we both love the Knicks, we’re both small and we wear glasses.” In addition, both baked films like hot cakes – almost every year.But actually Lee hated being compared to Allen.
Lee’s next high-profile film was Do It Right! The background is as follows. In December 1986, three young black men were attacked by a mob of white men as they walked into a pizzeria in the Italian-American Queens neighborhood of New York. Escaping from the attackers, one of them got run over by a car. Three whites were convicted of manslaughter in the winter of 1987, but this did not ease the tension in society.
In “Do it right!” Lee laid the transition from normal life to interracial rioting in one day.The film ends with two quotes. The first is Martin Luther King Jr. on non-aggression: “The old ‘eye for an eye’ rule will leave everyone blind.” Behind him is exactly the opposite from another fighter for the rights of blacks, Malcolm X: “I do not call it violence, when it is self-defense, I call it intelligence.”
The film debuted in Cannes. At the press conference, Lee was asked why X’s quote was last, not King’s. “Different philosophies are best suited to different times,” was the answer. – But nowadays, in 1989from the birth of Christ, I am more inclined to the philosophy of Malcolm X. When they hit me on the head with a brick, I don’t think that the young African American will just turn his cheek and say: “Thank you, God, that I was hit in the head with this!”
The film caused controversy not only about violence. Filming took place in the Brooklyn area of Bedford – Stuyvesant, known for crime and drug addiction. The film crew spent weeks to embellish it: they painted the facades, repaired the broken steps … And in the film itself, the drug problem was neatly bypassed.Lee replied that he shouldn’t have mentioned her, they say, drugs in his time are a misfortune for all walks of life, not just African Americans.
After “Do it right!” Lee was often compared to Malcolm X rather than Woody Allen. What he was only happy about and consolidated the success with the next tape, not at all similar to the works of Allen. Blues for a Better Life (Mo ’Better Blues, 1990) was an attempt to recount the plight of jazz musicians, inspired by a musician father. But the two anti-heroes who mercilessly exploited the musicians, club owners Mo and Josh Flatbush, were Jewish.Moreover, they personified all the unpleasant character traits that are usually attributed to them in order to humiliate.
Better Blues (1990 Mo ‘Better Blues)
After the film’s release, Lee actively denied suspicions of anti-Semitism. He even wrote an article “I’m not an anti-Semite,” where he spoke in a very peculiar way: “I ask anyone who wants to explain to me why I cannot portray two club owners who turned out to be Jews and exploited black jazz musicians. Not all Jews are club owners like that, it’s true , but these two are exactly like that ”(hereinafter, quotes from The New York Times).In other speeches, his argumentation was also surprising. “I couldn’t make an anti-Semitic film!” – he declared. In response to the question “why?” explained that Jews rule Hollywood: “Do you think Lew Wasserman, Sidney Sheinberg or Tom Pollock would have allowed it?” – he listed the heads of companies involved in the distribution and distribution of his film. And in another interview he recalled that his father “worked for the owners of jazz clubs who were Jews, and my film is not an accusation against them,” and immediately added: “When I wrote the script, I wanted to show that black artists must fight against exploitation. “
Lee is banned from Egypt
Lee was filming Jungle Fever (1990) on race issues when he learned that director Norman Juison was going to make a movie about Malcolm X. By that time, Juison had been working for almost a year, got the lead role of Denzel Washington, conducted extensive research in the FBI archives and was actively working on the script. Lee began to publicly declare that a white director could not cope with a film about a fighter for black rights, he lacked a deep understanding of the psyche of people of a different color.In the end, Juison met with Lee personally and agreed to transfer the filming rights to him. The problems with Malcolm X (1992) began immediately after that.
“We tried to make a better movie than the guys at Warner Bros. wanted,” Cinematographer Ernest Dickerson, who has directed Lee’s first films with The New Yorker, told The New Yorker. – Warner Bros. said: “We don’t want to send you to Egypt, go to South Jersey, find a beach, a place with sand, and make a backdrop with pyramids.” And they wanted a two-hour movie. “
Lee believed that it was impossible to fit the biography of a man like X in two hours. He refused to compromise. He reached out to wealthy African Americans and eventually received funds from Oprah Winfrey, Michael Jackson, Prince, Magic Johnson, Michael Jordan and many others. The film runs over three hours and includes scenes from Egypt. With a budget of $ 33 million, the gross was about $ 56 million.
Malcolm X (Malcolm X, 1992)
After Malcolm X, Lee’s films brought less and less money.Clockers (1995), an adaptation of Richard Price’s novel about a young black drug dealer, grossed just over $ 13 million on a $ 25 million budget. Comedy about a black telephone sex worker Girl 6 (Girl 6, 1996) – less than $ 5 million with a budget of $ 12 million, although it was conceived as a light comedy like “She needs it desperately.” But I must say that in the same 1996, the more successful Get on the Bus came out about a group of African Americans traveling across the country to the Million Men March.This was the first film in which Lee did not play any of the roles. With a budget of $ 2.4 million, he earned more than double the amount.
1998 saw the release of He Got Game, a touching melodrama about a murderer who is promised a reduced sentence if he convinces his talented athlete son to join another team. The box office fell short of just a few million to the $ 25 million budget. Summer of Sam (1999) about serial killer David Berkowitz (remember the summer of 1977).?) earned the praise of Martin Scorsese, but also fell short of the $ 22 million budget.
Satire on African American actors “Fooled” (Bamboozled, 2000) cost $ 10 million, and brought in $ 2.5 million. “(25th Hour, 2002) based on the debut script of Game of Thrones creator David Benioff. It tells how a convicted drug trafficker spends the last 24 hours at large before going to jail. A modest budget of $ 5 million brought in almost 5 times more.But the comedy “She hates me” (She Hates Me, 2004), scripted by Lee himself, with a budget of $ 8 million, brought in 5 times less.
25th hour (25th Hour, 2002)
What Hollywood did not give money
In 2006, Lee filmed a crime detective about the robbery “Not caught – not a thief” (Inside Man), which, according to The New The Yorker was one of his biggest successes – with a budget of $ 45 million, he made the film look like a Hollywood blockbuster for $ 100 million. Lee, he said, was confident that the film would be a hit.But he didn’t know what it was: the film raised a record $ 186 million for Lee.
In the wake of success, he began to plan the shooting of two projects that he had long dreamed of realizing. One is about the life of singer James Brown, the other is about the riots in Los Angeles after the acquittals of the police officers who beat Rodney King. But Hollywood refused to fund these projects. Lee then turned to what he saw as a more commercially attractive scenario about the US 92nd Infantry Division, the only fully African American unit that fought the Nazis in Italy.Once again, Hollywood decided not to risk it. Lee contributed his share of the profits from Not Caught – Not a Thief to the project, but that was not enough.
Finally he persuaded the Europeans. The Italian RAI Cinema bought the screening rights in Italy, the French TF1 International – in France, and then the American Touchstone Pictures joined them. Miracle at St. Anna (2008), as predicted by Hollywood bigwigs, failed – less than $ 10 million in fees with a budget of $ 45 million
Not caught – not a thief (Inside Man, 2006)
Inspired by Pfizer
Lee’s next films also could not boast of commercial success – until 2018.when the comedy BlacKkKlansman came out. The story of a black police officer infiltrating a racist organization raised over $ 90 million on a $ 15 million budget and earned an Oscar.
Last January, it was announced that Lee would chair the jury at the Festival de Cannes. He would have become the first black director to head the jury, but alas, due to the pandemic, the festival was canceled. On March 1, the first case of coronavirus was registered in New York. A few days later, Lee flew to Los Angeles, where he was supposed to host a concert of music from his films.It was scheduled for March 14, but two days earlier it was again canceled due to quarantine. “Hell has begun,” Lee complained to the Financial Times (FT). His wife locked him in the mansion. “She quarantined me! Believe me, at that moment I began to take everything that happened very seriously! ” – said the director.
Lee turned 63 on March 20. That evening, New York Mayor Bill de Blasio named the city the epicenter of the US pandemic. Locking 40 Acres & A Mule Filmworks, Lee watched CNN for 12 hours a day, tracking the infection-death curve, and scolded Trump for failing to fight the epidemic.In the end, he found solace by starting to revisit old films.
As the situation began to improve, Lee began to ride his bike around town and film him. He released the short film New York, New York on the Internet. And then the three-minute “3 Brothers” (3 Brothers) – a collage of the last minutes of the life of George Floyd, killed by police officers during the arrest in Minneapolis on May 25, 2020, Eric Garner, who suffered the same fate in 2014, and the hero of his own film ” Do it right! “The Internet had to release and “Five of the same blood”, which was supposed to debut in Cannes, and then shown in cinemas. It ended up appearing on Netflix in June.
Lee told Vanity Fair, “I won’t go to the cinema until the [coronavirus] vaccine comes out.” But in a recent interview with the FT, he was much more optimistic and refused to admit that cinema will move entirely to the Internet: “Once people feel safe again, cinemas are not going anywhere.” Lee was enthusiastic about the news of the Pfizer vaccine in November.And a week later he released a press release about his next project. First, it will be a musical. Secondly, he will talk about how Pfizer made Viagra.
Shares of key supplier Samsung plunged nearly 8%. What’s happening? :: News :: RBC Investments19 Aug 2018, 08:27
Applied Materials shares fell in price.The company supplies Samsung and Intel with equipment to produce curved displays and microchips. Analysts attribute the drop in quotations to a slowdown in demand for smartphones
Stocks of Applied Materials, an important supplier of parts for Samsung, hit their lowest level in a year.By the end of the week, quotes dropped below $ 45 per share. Applied Materials last traded at that price last summer.
Analysts attribute the drop in price to the slowdown in demand for smartphones. Applied Materials specializes in equipment for the manufacture of microchips and OLED displays, among which there are flexible screens. In recent years, this technology has become more and more popular among manufacturers of smartphones and TVs, but by now the market is close to saturation, analysts believe.
Clients of Applied Materials, including Samsung, Micron Technologies, Taiwan Semiconductor and Intel, have cut their investment in new devices, said CEO Gary Dickerson. This will hit Applied Materials, as with lower customer spending on technology upgrades, the company’s products will be less in demand. Samsung Electronics alone generated 23% of revenue for its supplier Applied Materials in fiscal 2017.
Experts are also concerned about the fact that the manufacturer is steadily reducing the prices of the NAND memory chips it produces.Now these chips cost half as much as in 2017, when prices for this important product for the company were at their highest.
Almost $ 4.5 billion in revenue
Applied Materials shares tumble to 1 year low despite strong financials for the last quarter. The company’s net profit increased in annual terms by 26.5% to $ 1.17 billion. Revenue increased by 19.5% to $ 4.47 billion.
Sales in the semiconductor segment of the Applied Materials business rose 8.5% to $ 2.75 billion.This exceeded analysts’ forecasts by $ 10 million, according to FactSet. Revenue from the production of television screens (including curved ones) jumped 80.7% and reached $ 741 million, which is more than the forecast by $ 18.9 million.
Applied Materials published revenue and sales forecasts for the upcoming quarter in parallel with the financials. These forecasts fell short of Wall Street’s expectations, which is why investors began to sell off the company’s shares.
Adjusted fourth-quarter earnings at Applied Materials are expected to be $ 0.92- $ 1 per share and net sales of $ 3.85- $ 4.15 billion.Analysts were looking for earnings of $ 1.17 per share on sales of $ 4.46 billion, Thomson Reuters reported.
How will the shares behave?
Prior to the release of the latest financials, analysts were positive about the growth prospects for Applied Materials shares. Out of 25 analysts, 21 recommended buying securities, four – holding. The average forecasted price for the next year is 42% higher than the current price of securities.
After the release of quarterly results, a number of experts lowered their forecast price for the year: Stifel analysts – by 7% to $ 70, Keybanc experts – by 5.6% to $ 71, Instinet – by 8.3% to $ 60.But even the lowest target price of Instinet experts exceeds the current level of Applied Materials stock quotes by almost 38%. This means that despite all the difficulties with the demand for products, shares will still rise in price in relation to the current minimum.
Sangalova Inga90,000 Famous inventor… – Russian-American plots
The famous inventor of small arms, Samuel Colt, visited Russia several times during the Crimean War and after its end.
There is a recollection of the attache of the American embassy (and the future founder of Cornell University) Andrew Dixon White about how Colt and his accompanying patent specialist Edward Dickerson visited the Peter the Great gallery, where mechanisms were collected, presented to Peter by inventors invited by him from Holland and others. countries of the West.While inspecting the exhibit, White suddenly heard Dickerson cry out, “Oh God! Sam, come here! Just look at this! ” When we approached, White wrote in his memoirs, he pointed to a lathe for processing irregular shapes and another, for copying reliefs, with samples of work performed on them. “Look at this,” he said, “This is the Blanchard rotary machine, which has only recently been reinvented, which our government uses to make rifle butts, and which costs a fortune.Look at these reliefs in another car; it is the same machine for copying sculptures that has just been reinvented and is now attracting so much attention in Paris. ”
These cars have been standing there in the gallery, open to everyone, since the death of Peter, two hundred years ago, and it is obvious that no one has ever bothered to estimate their real value. ”
It was especially strange to observe this for Colt, a man who, perhaps, was not the author of the idea of a multi-charge revolver, but managed to use this idea, making up not only his own capital on it, but also, according to some estimates, influencing American society itself …Here, before the American visitors, lay an invention that had not been in demand for a century and a half!
It is interesting to ponder the reasons for Russia’s structural lag behind the West for such a long time. There were inventions in Russia – both our own and imported. There was Polzunov, Cherepanov’s father and son, Schilling, there were tens and hundreds of inventors and thousands of ideas that could change production and technology. But there were no “Colts” and “Singers” of their own – people who would have embodied these inventions in industrial parties, introduced them into production and everyday use.The point, however, is not the people, and not the mentality, which supposedly prevents the Russian people from mastering new things. The socio-economic structure of Russian society did not create an interest in increasing labor productivity. The gap existed at the stage of experimental testing of the profitability of innovation. The cheapness of labor did not justify the costs of producing serial batches of new inventions, and there was no demand for such batches. Therefore, borrowing ready-made, approved technical solutions from abroad turned out to be a more profitable solution each time.
In 1856, Vice-Consul J. Hutton warned the leadership of the State Department: “Any tool or machine sent here must have a better reputation – the Russians will adapt and use them, but do not like to experiment.”
Colt in general had a peculiar sense of business humor. At the same time as his factories were making revolvers for the Russian army, Colt was fulfilling a contract with the British government, which was waging a war with Russia. It is even more interesting that in the same period, an American gunsmith presented a revolver from one dueling set to the Emperor of Russia and the Sultan of Turkey.
There is one detail in addition to this plot: Colt, after a trip to Russia, was so struck by the onion domes of Russian churches that when he returned, he decorated his weapons factory in Hartford with such a dome.