Lawrence Bender has to be one of my favorite movie producers out there. He has produced so many great TV shows and movies throughout the years. You may recognize some of them as Inglorious Basterds, Pulp Fiction, and Good Will Hunting. Lawrence Bender was born in 1957 to a Jewish family in The Bronx, New York City, New York. Some other great productions include An Inconvenient Truth which highlights climate change and Kill Bill. In this article, I’m going to be breaking down my favorite movie of his and why that is.
My favorite movie produced by Lawrence Bender would have to be Good Will Hunting. Matt Damon stars in this movie, playing the main role of Will Hunting. In the beginning, Will is working as a janitor at MIT. While working one night, Will solved a very difficult math problem that stunned the students and the faculty. This ultimately leads to him meeting the professor of the class. Despite his difficult past, Will Hunting begins to open up when he meets Skylar, a student at Harvard. However, Will lies about his past and doesn’t want to show Skylar where he came from, for he was an orphan that was physically abused. After Skylar finds this out, they get into an argument and end up breaking up. After a couple more therapeutic sessions, Will Hunting for a first time accepts his past and travels to California to reunite with Skylar.
The reason why I like this movie so much is that it presents a series of challenges to the protagonist. After growing up through difficult times, Will Hunting has to make something out of himself even though he is at rock bottom.
Another film I like of Lawrence Bender is An Inconvenient Truth. In this documentary, Al Gore shows how humans have accelerated global climate change. He also shows where our environment and ecosystem are going to be if we don’t put a stop to it in the near future. All in all, Lawrence Bender has made quite a bit of terrific films. I hope we get to see more of his work in the future.
Alex Pall and Andrew Taggart are known for weaving their humanness into the music they write, as opposed to the coldly calculated beats that bands like Deadmau 5 produce. They seek to open up their personal affairs and cough up their innermost information with each passing song they compose.
Usually, the emotion this style generates is a sense of intense happiness and elation, but The Chainsmokers take on a unique prowess to the art and add in their own flavor to the mix as their audience grows in loyal fans and regular consumers of their craft. Ever since Alex Pall was a kid he would play the disc jockey, which would later form the backbone of his current affairs.
He would love to perform musical notation from the instrument, and it became an activity that gave him immense pleasure, and a specialty in the music scene. Alex Pall used his passion for the DJ to play venues in the hustling and bustling City of New York, which became an amorous occupation of his. Although the gigs alone served a core element to his ardent relationship to music, what added to his already stirring harmonic passion was the adventure of pursuing a fun loving purpose in the midst of an industrious location, where the norm was to work for money rather than to ambitiously leap towards something higher than himself. It was at this point when Alex Pall was laboring in an Art Gallery inside the parameters of New York City, where he learned that his entire desire for cultivating music was so intense, it overpowered his paradigm of working a job to pay the bills for a living. Soon enough as fate has it, his music advisor introduced Andrew Taggart to Alex Pall, and the two quickly adapted to their lucky break to form what is now The Chainsmokers.
Omar Yunes hit the international franchise industry after winning the Best Franchisee of the World competition. He trounced other franchisees from all over the world in the 2015 edition held in Florence, Italy. Representatives from thirty-four countries including Portugal, Hungary, Brazil, France, and Italy among others attended the event. Omar was representing Mexico after winning the national chapter comprising of thirty-four franchisees. Only eight finalists of these made it to the finals. Through his franchise of Sushi Itto, a Japanese food chain, Omar won the Mexico national version of the competition by his role in professionalizing the franchise industry. The national chapter had sourced judges from different sectors including Mexican Association of Franchises, entrepreneurs, and Universidad Anáhuac.
Diego Elizarrarrás who was the organizer of BFW Mexico chapter said that Omar’s franchise had made an immense contribution towards to the paradigm shift in the franchisor-franchisee relationship. Besides, he facilitated better management of information and implementation of credible controls in monitoring performance of each unit.
The BFW global chapter recognizes the effort of franchisees in building the different brands and business models. Some of the factors considered in picking winners include their innovation, leadership, effort in enhancing operations and performance, and the commitment and identity of franchisees. Omar has been running the franchise since he was twenty-one years. He currently manages thirteen units distributed in Mexico City, Veracruz, and Puebla. The units represent an incredible ten percent of all the units associated with the Sushi Itto brand. The CEO of Sushi Itto, Benjamin Cancelmo, believes that Omar’s award represents the collaborative efforts employed towards enhancing customer service.
Surprisingly, Omar hails from a family well known in the political arena of Mexico. It would be expected that he would have followed the path already laid out by his relatives. However, he has built a name in the business world both at national and international scales. In fact, Diego Elizarrarrás opines that Omar illustrates Mexico’s increasing influence in the global franchising industry. Indeed, he has played an instrumental role in thrusting Mexico beyond the regional business level. By extension, he has reinvigorated Sushi Itto’s place in the international food industry.
Read More : https://www.change.org/p/pgr-c%C3%A1rcel-a-miguel-%C3%A1ngel-yunes-linares-y-a-omar-yunes-m%C3%A1rquez/c