5 Minutes With… Jonathan Goldstein
LBB’s Addison Capper caught up with Jonathan to find out why a spot for the NSPCC with David Droga is the toughest challenge he ever faced, why the music market has become oversaturated, and why in another life he might well have been a neurosurgeon.
Read the full article here!
The Honest Player Wins Gold at Creativepool Awards
Take a listen to our winning work for Gillette below.
In 46 states, you can be convicted of murder without killing anyone. Plea is a short film about a boy named Casper who, at 16, finds himself accused under the Felony Murder law.
St Patrick’s Day Warm Up Mix
For this year’s St Patrick’s Day we’ve put together a playlist for LBB to offset the endless collections of U2 and Westlife mixtapes, to instead pay homage to some of our favourite musical moments from Irish cinema.
The Making Of ‘Two Angry Men’
Two men battle against the establishment to tell the truth. James Ellis and Sam Thompson struggle to stage the play ‘Over the Bridge’ in Belfast in 1959.
Methods and Practices
How To Make An Award-Winning Soundtrack
We’re well into award season and this Sunday sees the crème de la crème of Hollywood at the Academy Awards witnessing who is crowned Best Actor, Best Motion Picture and superficially Best Dressed. But what about the production awards who don’t get as much coverage as the others? Jonathan Goldstein takes a look at what makes an award winning soundtrack, and the challenges of working with Oscar-worthy directors.
GOLDSTEIN Shortlisted for Creativepool Awards
We are delighted to announce that we have been shortlisted for Creativepool Annual 2017 for TWO pieces of work! The spots of ours to make the shortlist are Centrepoint Sabotage and Gillette The Honest Player.
You can have your say in the People’s Choice Awards by voting here!
Happy Birthday Matthew!Read More
Two Angry Men
Two Angry Men tells the story of James Ellis and Sam Thompson’s struggle to stage the première of “Over The Bridge” in Belfast in 1959. Despite being censored, resigning and being turned away from nearly every theatre in town, they eventually opened to audiences of 42,000, including Sir Laurence Olivier.