tv Sunday Morning CBS February 26, 2017 9:00am-10:29am EST
>> for all the academy award that will be handed out tonight you won't see one for best main title design. yes, title design. that blend of graphic art and film make thank can be just as memorable as the movie itself. >> what would those films be without them? that's what you have to ask. >> giving credit where credit is due, later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: the call for the envelope please summons mixed emotion for salie field. this morning she'll be sharing her academy award winning memories with us. >> i started this and i'm gonna finish it. >> though salie field has won the oscar not once but two times. >> i'm going to lose what's left of my family. i'm not going to let that happen. >> she just might be most famous for her acceptance speech. >> thisn
>> this morning, we'll talk with salie field. grace kelly is an oscar winner of the past who wept on to win ever greater fame as a real life princess. rita braver tells us her story this morning in a postcard >> american movie star grace kelly became the elegant princess grace of monaco. but to her three children she had a more important role. what was she like as a mom? >> she was a very loving, caring mother. >> ahead on "sunday morning," a peek inside the private world of princess grace. >> pauley: fashion-conscious celebrities require a perfect fit before setting foot on the red carpet. and with the designer serena
morning that's exactly what they will get. >> designer christian siriano has put some pretty big names on the best dressed list. but it's his fashions for women of all shapes, shades and sizes that give him a unique style. >> we like a curve, a hip, all of the above. definitely, we size up to size 26 sometimes. everything has to make sense for that. >> join us on the runway. later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: with david pogue we'll do a double take over dead actors playing new roles. elizabeth palmer shows us how one man directs movies through his eyes. we'll also hit the beach with an oscar-nominated animated short. first, here are the headlines for sunday morning, the 26th of february, 2017. 28 people were hurt last night, some
pickup truck plowed into a crowd watching a mardi gras parade in new orleans. one person is in custody. police suspect he was intoxicated. influential republican congressman darrl issa of california is calling for an invest bakes into russia's activities in the 2016 presidential election. issa also says it would be improper for attorney general jeff sessions to who was prominent member of the trump campaign to lead the investigation. former labor secretary tom perez is the new chairman of the democratic national committee and the first latino to hold the job. his election is seen for a win of the moderate wing of the party. in brazil, carnival celebrations are in full swing, thousands turned owl to celebrate. they will party until ash wednesday this week.
gave them a receipt, and said, award-witell a story.rs, you are given a receipt with six items. the receipt becomes the clue... we wanted to embrace the randomness, instead of fight against it. i'm very curious to see what they are making. mine is gonna be the best, though. i assume ours will be weirder than theirs. this is a competition, right? yeah, we win a walmart, right?
>> pauley: for hollywood movie makers giving credit where credit is due is more than just a professional courtesy it's an industry all its own. our cover story is reported by lee cowan. ♪ >> as main title sequence go "the naked gun" may not have been the most artistic in movie making history, but it did its job remarkably well. it teed up the absurdity of the absurdly funny film that followed. >> bingo. ♪ >> but like all title sequences it fulfilled another need. distracting us from what we are really watching, a long list of names.
each name for the contractually agreed upon time, the industry standard by the way is about two second. but also has to do it in a creative way, whether it's with the cafeteria food in "napoleon dynamite" or the wind blown fonts in "twister." >> the lights go down. you see this amazing thing that will evoke an emotional response. >> it's like 12 frames off. >> kyle cooper has spent a lifetime evoking that response. he lit the fusen i "mission impossible." and he took us underhe t microscope in "the island of dr. moreau." >> i like eyes and veins and arteries and insects and i like to observe things that exist. >> he sees putting names on the screen, but really the
design. the art he says comes in how it all blend together with the muse you can. telegraph the look and feel of a film without giving too much or too little away. copsier perhaps best known for his title designs for "se7en" where he took the audience into the mad of meticulous mind of a serial killer. >> i was at the premiere for "se7en" and when we dropped that thing on the people, they went nuts. for "se7en," there was this reaction. it did in the best way what a title sequence is supposed to do. i consider these things to be short films. it's a movie within a movie. >> i think so. >> in the early days main titles were just that, titles with fancy fonts, like the fairy tale look of "the adventures of robin hood."
kong ." strong music, you knew that you were going to see something larger than life. >> lola landekic is managing editor of a website called art of the title. an exhaustive reverse for anyone wanting to take a deep title sequence dive. >> it's a rob it hole. >> is it? >> yeah. you can spend your life studying this. >> good title sequence she says is all about mood. star wars gave us that once upon a time feel. while bond was pure intrigue. that iconic gun barrel was a design of maurice binder back in 1962, and it has stood the test of time. ♪ goldfinger ] >> designer robert brownjohn took to projecting titles on to models, and that, too, stuck. >> you have the
guns and the girls. that's the trifecta. >> but if there's a patron saint of title designs most agree it would be saul bass. if you're a fan of otto preminger or alfred hitchcock you know his work. >> very abstract. it depend how you look at it. i would look at something like psycho and you could argue that it's ab tract or literal. because psycho is sliced up. >> what about "vertigo." >> the first few second of the film you feel dizzy. and you don't know what's happening. >> which of course was precisely the point. these things are working on you in this way that is totally subconscious. >>ed good ones work and you don't even know that they work. >> exactly.
sopranos start an arms race in tv main title design. gone are the days of the brady bunch. now we have more nuanced look of "mad men." or the beautifully eerie look of "west world." >> it's great when you get that texture of the muscles coming through. >> patrick claire has won two emmys for best main title desi design. first for "true detective u. and again last year for "the man in the high castle" a series that ponders the question, what if the allies had lost world war ii. >> what ingredient, if there is one, makes a really good title sequence. >> it's got to be simple. >> yeah? >> they all have ha very simple idea at the heart of them. whether it's brutality of co
"dexter" or dead body being prepared for burial. turn them into something that really speaks to the journey of the characters. >> it's cool because the production design is going to change over time. >> finding that simplicity, however, can be a super-human challenge, especially in the sometimes complex universe of super heroes. >> this is my favorite part. >> erin has designed title sequences for four marvel films including "captain america, the winter soldier." >> there's a lot going on there. >> and the beautifully intricate "dr. strange." but in both these case her designs came at the end of the film, not at the beginning. >> the movie doesn't end op on the final frame. it ends really after the director is kind of finished having his way with you, so to speak. it's like the sorbet at the end of the meal. can't skip the sorbet. >> titles like these at the end of the film may have
toughest job of all, keeping you in your seat. >> what do you want them to take away from your title sequence? >> i want them to wait until the very end of the control and look for our name. >> as an added incentive to stick around, marvel has taken a page from ferris ball her's day off. >> you're still here? >> the the end of those credits we got this. >> it's over. >> if you stick around long enough through the end of marvel's "deadpool." >> you're still here? >> you'll get a great spoof. >> it's over. it's over. go home. >> reminder that it's worth those few extra minutes of your attention. >> go. >> whether at the beginning offer the end. >> go. >> to give credit to those giving credit, too. >> pauley: next, the birth of color.
handkerchief" was one of the short films on the program that day shot in a pros called kinemacolor. invented by george albert smith, kinemacolor used a rotating filter of red and green gels in its cameras and projectors to create its color images. somber some and expensive, kinemacolor's two-color system couldn't reproduce blue or true white. and its images suffered from green and red fringing around the edges. kinemacolor was eventually overtaken by technicolor, which had developed a three-color system that produce add more true to life picture. though not the first films shot in technicolor, 1939's "the wizard of oz" and "gone with the wind" put technicolor on the map for good.
>> as god is my witness, i'll never be hungry again. >> pauley: and so on this oscar sunday we pause a moment to salute those poly chromatic pioneers of times gone by. ahead, fashions for every body. >> i don't care what size they are. i don't care where they're from. i just want them to feel good in what we are creating for them. ♪ look at you, saving money on your medicare part d prescriptions. at walgreens we make it easy for you to seize the day by helping you get more out of life and medicare part d. now with zero-dollar copays on select plans... ...and rewards points on all prescriptions, walgreens has you covered.
the designer serena at chew has been watching at work. >> when it comes to fashion, one name that's trending is christian siriano. and with the award season in full swing, the 1-year-old is starting to feel the pressure. >> the oscars, that's it, right? is there anything bigger? >> it is a big moment, because so many people watch and so many people judge. there's a lot of red carpet commentary. some unwanted. but -- >> judging from this year's
stars wore his designs and the emmys where he dressed nine, his clothes are wearing well. >> so that's a record then? >> i don't know even know if it was a record but it was quite a lot. >> siriano's client list is impressive. >> this was kathy baits who was nominated. >> includes a galaxy of stars some of whom may shine at tonight's academy awards. >> are you willing to share or give us any hint as to who might be wearing one of your dress. >> i can't. i can't. >> because you don't -- i don't know. >> but he does know fashion. siriano recently revealed his fall line during new york fashion week. the theme was "the desert" and back stage he was surprisingly cool. >> i try to be a little zen, i really captain stress myself out so much. but that five minutes before we're getting dressed and
that's what is scary. >> fashion is a high stakes business, but siriano is willing to take risks. take a look at the runway models, they are all shapes, shades and sizes. and it's all by design. >> i don't care what size they are. i don't care where they're from. i just want them to feel good in what we're creating for them. >> that attitude brought siriano to fashion in the first place. born in annapolis, maryland, he was 13 when he started designing clothes. inspired by his size 16 mother and size 2 sister. >> i had every color, ethnicity, every size, every person around me. so it just wasn't different. i think that the what i'm trying to get people used to, that it should just be the norm. it doesn't have to be like a top glick his creativity was encouraged by his parents and in 2004 he moved to london where he interned with celebrate designer
alexander mcgreen. but when he returned home he struggled to find work. >> this is project runway. >> until he auditioned for the fashion competition show "project runway." >> i'm kind of fierce and kind of celebrity in my own head. >> i definitely looks like a little bit of cartoon character. that's okay. >> his highly theatrical approach to clothing earned him attention. >> he became the show's youngest winner. >> you are the winner of project runway. >> an experience he looks back on with mixed emotions. >> that's like an actress who can't stand to be known for a film that she did her whole career, you know? that can be frustrating. i think now i would -- i probably wouldn't do it. >> but you wouldn't be where you are. >> i definitely would be in a different place than i am now. >> siriano has had his hits. and what some think
this dress worn a byssctre 2010 golden globes. >> we got a lot of hate on that dress. people hated it. don't put a big girl in a big dress. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome -- >> it meant the world to him last summer when michelle obama appeared at the democratic national convention clad in a classic blue dress he designed. >> i'm okay with saying that that definitely changed my career. >> emboldened by success, siriano willingly broke the high fashion mold by dressing snl actress leslie jones for her 2016 ghost busters premiere after her tweet revealed that hoar designers declined. and he capped the year off with his marriage to singer-songwriter brad walsh. >> so this is -- this is where we
>> on the red carpet, the runway, or anywhere, christian siriano has made his mark as a designer for every body, like it or not. >> when people say, how could do you that, of course you're going to take it personally. >> do you. >> then you don't do it again. >> my only thing if i waited around for certain people to come around and support i'd still be waiting. >> pauley: next, grace kelly. >> don't try to be a hero, you don't have to be a hero, not for me. >> pauley: from star to princess. >> the wincer salie field. >> pauley: later two-time oscar wine salie field.
>> you can't believe a woman is crazy to live alone in one room by herself. >> listen to me. >> why are you holding me? i said you're holding me. >> sunday morning goes to the oscars. here again is jane pauley. >> pauley: grace kelly won an oscar for her starring role in the 1954 movie "the country girl." just the warm for the fare
she stepped in to just a few years later. rita braver has sent us this postcard from monaco. ♪ >> the principal of monaco sparkles on the shore of the mediterranean. it's a place of opulent apartments, a world class casino and an income-tax free policy that has drawn one of the world's wealthiest populations. yet this tiny european city-state, less than one square mile, boasts not only a palace that dates back to the 12th century. but also a tale of love at first sight. >> there's a famous picture of my -- i think it's famous, i don't know, you can tell
that. there's a picture of my parentse view of monaco in the background. >> so this is like the kind of view that could make you fall in love. >> yeah. >> just looking out here? >> of course, the parents of prince albert, who now rules over this country, where prince rainier and the american-born grace kelly. >> tiny monaco took on hollywood overtones when film queen grace kelly was greeted as she arrived over her marriage to prince rainier. >> it was the stuff of fairy tales. the dashing 32-year-old prince and the beautiful 26-year-old commoner. but she was already hollywood royalty. the star of celebrated films like the alfred hitchcock thrill sneer rear window wisconsin jimmy stuart. >> if your opinion
your manner i don't think i care to hear it. >> come on, simmer down. >> you want a leg or a breast. >> "to catch a thief" with cary grant. >> you realize this is an imitation. >> women, i'm not. >> and "the country girl" with her oscar winning turn as the wife of an alcoholic played by bing crosby. >> who's the guy you want to get back to? >> frank, i'm warning you. i'm going to hit you with the first thing i pick up. now get dressed! >> have you chosen a name for your baby? >> no, we haven't decided on any name definitely yet. >> she gave up her career to raise their children. albert, and his sisters, princees caroline and stephanie. family photos affectionally preserved in her personal albums. what was she like as a mom? >> she was a very loving and
and she not only made sure that she gave us enough attention and enough love and wead everything we needed. but she was so caring toward other people, too. >> and she never forgot her old film world friends. did she bring people into the palace that you remember specifically? >> of course, alfred hitchcock, gregory peck, kirk douglas, frank sinatra. how can you forget him? >> is it true that cary grant used to love to tell dirty jokes when he came here? >> he and my father used to have a field day telling jokes. >> the prince gave us a rare personal tour of the palace. >> so this is the north gallery facing the harbor area. >> look at that beautiful view. >> it was a different floor at the time. >> this is where you roller skated. >> yeah. >> he showed us where where his family played. >> this pool was designed by your mother? >> i think both my parents sat around the table and --
wanted? >> yeah. >> you remember splashing around in this? >> oh, yeah. >> inside there is history and memories. >> so this is the salle de garde, the guard's room, because it must have been in the very old days where the officers or the guards met. >> now used as a family room. his mom didn't like the way it used to be decorated. >> so she asked my father if she could redo this room and he said, yes. and so we've had these blue colored walls since then. >> and in the formal reception room, prince grace still reins. that is such a stunning portrait. >> that was a portrait of my mother made by american artist ralph cowan snortly after her wedding. >> her history is carefully preserved here. childhood photos, letters, even her
and her clothes and jewels. the cartier diamonds she wore during a visit with french president charles de gaulle. the gown she wore to accept her oscar. >> oh, really? >> and a dress from "high society" along with her engagement ring from prince rainier which she actually wore in the film. but prince albert and his south african born wife, princess charlene, are ensuring that princess grace's memory lives on in another way. what does this evening mean for you? >> it's to celebrate princess grace's legacy. her living legacy, for supporting the up and coming artist, emerging talent, giving hope. >> prince grace of monaco died of injuries she suffered in a car accident yesterday. >> prince albert says that after his mother's tragic death in 1982 c
began the princess grace foundation-usa to give scholarships to students in the performing arts because she had long provided private support to to struggling newcomers. >> she knew what young artist go through and what their aspirations are and sometimes that they don't have the means to continue their careers. >> through fundraisers like this one, last fall in new york, the foundation has given more than 850 grants over almost 35 years. one recipient, tiler peck, now principal dancer with the new york city ballet performed at the gala with her husband, robert fairchild. >> ♪ i thought i was struck by lightning. >> winners include oscar isaac even in star wars films and a roster thaast bots emmy, tony, oscar, pulitzer and mcarthur grant winners. just last
grace award recipients, costume designer paul tazewell and actor leslie odom junior won tony awards for their work on the musical "hamilton." >> it was an encouragement, a wink from this industry that i love so much and this business that i was preparing for saying, we believe in you. and there might be a place for you here. >> as for prince albert. >> do you have a favorite grace kelly film? >> i kinda hesitate between "high noon" and "rear window." >> right off the paris plane. think it will sell? >> he says with grace kelly's last films made 60 years ago, he marvels at the fact that his mother is still so revered. >> it's incredibly rewarding and touching to see that, that people still admire her and that her name still resonates
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>> pauley: can a movie maker, deprived of the ability to speak, direct a film through his eyes alone. elizabeth palmer has the answer. >> okay. >> "may name is emily" is a road movie, of sorts. it's the tale of an irish teen aiminger in foster care who sets out to find her father. he's a famous writer, who, after a break down, has been committed to a psychiatric hospital. >> having traveled down roads built by others we arrive at death having never truly lived. >> for simon fitzmaurice, the movie's writer and director truly living is the point with everything you've got. eight years ago, simon seemed to have it all. he was a handsome young husband. >> look at this guy here. this is my little boy. >> and father. >> an adventurer who climbed
>> absolutely couldn't believe he'd also made award winning short films. >> the ultimate compliment, so thank you very much. >> and had his heart set on making a feature. then simon was diagnosed with als or mnd, lou gehrig's disease, a degenerative illness of the nerves and muscles. >> i have lost mobility in my limbs. i can no longer speak, swallow or even breathe without artificial help. >> in this biographical documentary the okay for colin farrell speaks simon's words. >> but i can still feel. everything. the doctors suggested in ireland years ago that he should be taken off the ventilator system be allowed peaceful toe to go. simon said, not on my watch, kicking and screaming, to not go gentle into that good night. death is snot what i want.
the town where he grew up south of dublin. >> my compute sir my voice, in every sense of the word. >> still passionate about film making, simon spoke to us the only way he can, with a computer that tracks eye movements to spell out his thoughts. >> what made you want to write "my name is emily?" >> to spend this precious time that doing something that fulfills me at the deepest level. that echoes in my soul. to manage to do this with mdn. to overcome all that puts in my way shows me how much it means to me. >> did he it with rock solid support from family. devote parents and sisters. his five children. and his wife, ruth, also a writer works remained undaunted even after her husband had lost the ability to speak and breathe for himself. you decided to have another baby, which turned out out to be
twins, when you knew simon was going to be very ill and disabled. why did you go ahead and do that? >> just the way we are. for us it was just a no brainer just add to more chaos, what else would you do? >> in a house already full of kids, adding more was the ultimate expression of being alive. >> they have got their hands full, man. ruth and simon have their hands full. ruth is an extraordinary woman and simon is an extraordinary man. >> i'm very determined, it's just the way. i am. >> determined is an understatement. once he'd finished the script for "my name is emily" simon decided to direct it, too. >> there was a lovely moment just after the line stopped altogether. >> yeah, after the letters, yeah. >> will talk to actors. guys, it was really lovely.
>> he made it work with elaborate story boarding done in advance. >> less angry, this one less angry, please. >> a support director to help relay his vision and a willing cast and crew. >> moving on, close up on stella, please. >> what gave you the most joy? >> from the first day of shooting i was utterly elated. to me, directing onset is just thrilling because it requires 100% of your focus and every creative fiber of my being. >> he was extraordinary filmmaker. he knows whackly what kind of story he wants to tell. incredible sense of heart and honesty. >> not yet. >> suddenly he went from being the man in the bed in the house to, you know, getting up and out every day. and we all know nobody wants a
grumpy husband stuck at home all day. it's much nicer to have someone who is driven and focused and getting out to work and come home again. >> a fire has been lit inside me. seriously, an energy i didn't know i had and it has not gone out. it's been life changing. >> everyone is listening, the microphone is yours. simon, go ahead. >> that's a wrap. [ cheering and applause ] >> can you fly this plane and land it. >> surely you can't be serious. >> pauley: ahead, what's your favorite movie coat. >> i am serious, don't call me shirley. >> pauley: faith salie speaks out.
>> i'll be back. >> toto- > you talking to me? really people who quote movies. like my husband who can't remember your name but can effortlessly spout lines from caddyshack. >> this is the worst looking hat i ever saw. you buy a hat like this, i bet you get a free bowl of soup. >> i don't have this talent, or affliction, which can cause problems in conversation. i just never spent time with friends sharing bon mots from "monty python." >> on second thought, let's not go to camelot. it is a silly place. >> or "jaws". >> you're going to need a bigger boat. >> or "the princess bride." >> my name is inigo montoya, you killed my father. prepare to die. >> now, i'm not saying movie
want to know why some folks love to drop a line. so i turned to mike friedman, a psychologist and self-confessed movie-quoting addict. >> you know if you can make a situation a little bit more interesting by using a movie quote, it's something that kinda breaks your own tension. and that's why most people do it. they do it just for themselves. but then what's really cool is that if you do that and somebody else notices it and, like, you have that moment where you are understanding each other, well, now it's kinda cool because now i've got another subversive lunatic in the room. >> obviously, i'm missing out by communicating almost exclusively in my own words. perhaps enrolling in this shorthand would enhance my life. maybe i can make new friends! >> you tell 'em i'm coming. and hell's coming with me. you hear? >> you tell 'em i'm coming. and hell's coming with me. you hear that? hell's coming with me. >> i love your recreations.
>> my new friends jordan and casey echoed our psychologist. >> we're just connecting over like just shared culture, and when you love something that much, it's really fun that someone else also knows it and appreciates it the same way. >> well, i love to share culture! so i asked them to try me. >> the dude abides. >> oh, oh, my husband made me watch this. "big lebowski". >> yeahhhh-- >> that means your husband loves you. >> it was all going well, until i tried them. laughter through tears is my favorite emotion. >> laughter through tears is my favorite emotion. >>crickets ] i want to be friends with you guys, but i-- >> yeah. no, well, now-- >> it's tou -- well, now we can't. >> laughter through tears is my favorite emotion. >> "steel magnolias", you guys.
>> maybe i'll just stick to quoting myself. anybody with me? >> bueller. >> bueller. >> bueller. >> bueller. >> pauley: next ... >> use ourselves in this glass. >> pauley: sally field back in the spotlight. me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin. 8 out of 10 people saw 75% skin clearance at 3 months. while the majority saw 90% clearance. do not use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting, you should be tested for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur... ...tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms...
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>> what are we going to do when we get home. >> go to bed for a week. >> good idea. >> and sleep. >> wanna bet? >> pauley: sally field was a memorable sidekick to burt reynolds in the 19 7 film "smokey and the bandit." she of course wept on to other films before long wassing aing the call for the envelope please. her response to that call was memorable as well. as she told me recently when we sat down for a chat. >> the winner is sally field in "places in the heart." >> sally field has heard her name not once. >> wincer sally field. >> pauley: but twice. with film credits including "forrest gump." >> life's a boxf o chocolates, forrest, you never know what
you're gonna get. >> pauley: "mdors. irubtfe." >> the whole time. >> i'm sorry. >> pauley: and "smokey and the bandit." >> i'll catch a cab. >> too late now. >> pauley: her place in the hollywood pantheon is assured but was hardly inevitable. sally field grew up in hollywood's back yard. so you didn't grow up fancy people. >> oh, no, gosh, no. i grew up with working class actors. >> pauley: her mother a some time actress. her step father a stuntman. >> it's really an insecure life. many times we lived in a house and the next day they came and took it away. >> pauley: but she describes herself as the queen of her high school drama department. >> i was lucky enough to be part of an era where actually had the
because i honestly don't know what would have happened to me without it. not to be over melodramatic but i mean that seriously. >> pauley: while classmates were going off to college in the fall of 1965. >> you see before you, me, gidget. >> pauley: she was starring in her own tv series "gidget." >> good grief. sister. >> jay: after "gidget" who could forget "the flying nun"? >> it was humiliating, degrading, it was stupid. >> pauley: sally field for one would like to. it was successful. >> but, yeah, so what? everybody had a nining nun joke. everybody, you know. i couldn't tell the difference between the nun being the joke and me being the joke. >> pauley: might this have been a career ender for you? >> gosh, yes, for anybody. to come out of that was incredibly difficult.
breaking through the hollywood barrier between tv and film. >> you know, those years between doing "the flying nun" and between finally being able to find my way into film that was worth doing, there's a lot of distance there. >> mr. mason, i started this and i'm going to finish it. >> pauley: but in 1980 she won an academy award for "norma rae." >> i'm staying put! >> sally field. >> pauley: what was the story with your little white short dress? i don't mean to offend you. >> bob mackie made that for me. >> isn't that weird? >> designer bob mackie who made some of the most show stopping, jaw dropping gowns to grace the red carpet. >> pauley: why didn't you wear a gown? >> you know what, i didn't have the wherewithal to say,
what, i want to be in a gown. >> pauley: but itooked like an easter dress. >> it did. it was like a little girl's dress. i think that he interpreted my personality. >> pauley: norma rae wasn't a fluke, five years later sally field won another academy award. >> i'm gonna lose what's left of my family. i'm not going to let that happen. i don't care if it kills me. i'm not going to give up. if the two of you do, you can go straight to hell. >> pauley: this tim she wore an oscar worthy gown. juror lucky you had another chance. >> i did. but then i just went in and got something off the rack. >> pauley: the necklace was beautiful. were they diamonds? >> it was $35. >> pauley: seriously? >> last thing, i got to wear something around my neck. >> pauley: but nobody remembers what sally field wore that night. what they remember are,, or misremember is her speech. >> i wanted more than anything to have your
but this time i feel it. and i can't deny the fact that you like me right now. you like me! >> pauley: context, what was the context that people just didn't get at the time or remember today? >> they want to just take the last line have that be what i said. what i said was, is that this journey had been so long for me. it had been so unorthodox when i run for "norma" i didn't feel it. i said if i ever got to this place again i wanted to feel it so that i couldn't deny to myself that, in this one moment you like me. that's what i said. >> pauley: but you sorty got publicly trolled. >> oh, yeah, i sure did, yeah. it still goes on. still wherever i go, still people would shout it at me. still, still, still. and you think why did that resonate so much? >> pauley: why did it? >> i think because the very
reason that i said it. i mean that people can't allow themselves to feel accepted. >> pauley: perhaps then it's no wonder she regards the oscar with, to use her word, suspicion. >> i don't mean to say i have disrespect or disregard for them but if you look at the list of phenomenal actresses who have never been recognized by the academy, it does make you suspicious of the academy and that you go, well, how really worthwhile are they, you know? >> mrs. lincoln. >> madam president, if you please. >> pauley: three years ago she got her third nomination for the role of mary todd in steven spielberg's "lincoln." >> you think i'm ignorant of what you're up to because you haven't discussed this scheme with me as you ought to have done. when have i ever been so
bamboozled. >> jay: a third academy award wasn't in the cards. but for all her recognition, the oscar, goal englobes, multiple emmys, perhaps sally field deserves an award for perseverance. >> don't ever let nibble you that they're better than you, forrest. >> pauley: equal to some of the characters she's played. >> i'll wait for the share i have to come and take me home and i ain't going budge until he gets here! >> pauley: what is it with you and southern women. >> i don't know. >> you're from southern california. >> yeah. >> pauley: and yet, boy, can you do southern women. >> well, i grew up with southern women in reality. my mother, my grandmother they were all from the deep south. so that sound is in my ear of all of them babbling and bubbling together, i can hear it. >> what are we going to do the rest of our lives, stay home, watch the parade go by. >> pauley: and next week she opens in a broadway revival
the glass menagerie, as another southern architype, amanda wingfield. 70 years old and you're performing in a tennessee williams play. i mean, would you have foreseen that for yourself? >> i can't see that far in advance. and in reality to see that far in advance is horrifying, because you go, i can't do that. but when you look at just the tiniest bit of movement, then you know, 53 years later, you look back go, oh, that was a long way. >> pauley: coming up, how deceased stars are making digital comebacks. ♪ looking for clear answers for your retirement plan? start here. or here.
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actors seemingly performing from beyond the grave. how do they do it? call it a double take as david pogue of yahoo tech found out. >> a major weapons test is i am meant. we need to know what it is how to destroy it. >> the new "star wars" movie was a big hit at the box office. gifted actors including one who has been dead for over 20 years. >> i will tell him that his patience with your miss adventures has been rewarded with a weapon that will bring a swift end to the rebellion. >> there is british actor peter curbing reprising his role as grand moff harkin even know he passed away in 19 4. how did they do that. actor guy henry performed the new scene then oscar nominated special effects replaced his face with peter
>> the original plan of the station. >> how did the computer know exactly what peter curbing's face looked like down to the tiniest detail? that's where paul debevec comes in. at his office at the institute for creative technologies at the university of southern california, debevec has built a death star of his open, the light stage. we're surrounded by over 10,000 l.e.d.s and there's about 20 high quality dsrl ram cast reuse series of high-res photos from differenting else. >> over a hundred famous actors have stood on this spot to be scanned for movies include can angelina jolie, tom cruise, brad pitt and duane johnson. ons an actor has been scanned into the light stage, engineers can digitally insert him or her into scenes, if that actor is
unavailable, much older or younger, or deceased. that's how actor paul walker was able to appear in "furious 7" even though he died part way into filming. >> we'll have the actor make a success of about 50 different facial expressions. that produces all of the different motion of their face. we also can record facial performance from all these different angles then create a digital performance that have character that does exactly what they did in the video. >> the light stage might have cost several million dollars ten years ago. but today you can build a person scanning set up with parts you pick up at the hardware store. just ask ari sha peer row. >> this is my capture lab. >> it is a shower curtain from home depot. >> sha peer row runs the character animation and simulation research group at u usc. he's been developing a hu
scanning system that uses120 cameras, sewn into a shower curtain. >> please remain still. scanning completed. >> in just minutes, sha peer row can have you in the palm of his hand. >> it bakesly came up with this model of you as points and colors, right? then we can do something like animate you, right? >> oh, come on! but here's the thing it's fine to create virtual clones of people as long as everybody knows it's for entertainment purposes. but how long will it be before someone tries to pass it off as reality. let's. >> let's say i decide to make presidential candidate do something heinous and i release that as news, is that plausible? >> i think it's not only plausible. i think that there are definitely people in various countries that are working on
of the mixed reality lab at usc's institute for creative technologies, and a man who thinks a lot about the implications of digital clones. should the government be involved? should there be a new bureau of ethics in digital? >> i think artist should have a place at the table. technologists and practitioners need to be at the table. politicians have to have some understanding of this, because invariably policy will need to be made to address this. >> according to richmond it's pastime for us to consider the very real power of make believe people. >> i can create a virtual version of somebody who can walk and talk and say things that they never actually did. and that's a power that's never existed ever in the history of humans. >> pauley: next -- david edelstein oscar picks.
>> jay: with just hours to go until the academy awards, our critic david edelstein offers his oscar picks. >> it's an unusually momentous oscar night for many reasons. not all to do with quaint notions like, artistic merit. another factor is, surprise, politics. >> have you ever been a member of the communist party? >> during the black list in the '50s, the government called hollywood lefties, russian dupes, hoo, i boy, watch 'em throw that back at the white house. and pace yourself with the drinking games. if you do a shot when someone mentions fascism, racism, sexism or homophobia, you'll be in a coma before the major awards. >> the nominees are -- of course, oscar had its own race problem in 23016 with no nominations for nonwhites. the academy made membership changes and, voila, people of color in eer
workdeserv three out of four acting awards could go to minorities. >> i told him if he wasn't in mankind move out of the way so mankind -- >> it's hard to imagine viola davis not winning supporting actress in "fences." academy voters still second guess themselves over the 2011 oscar they gave to meryl streep in "the iron lady" over davis in "the help." bus davis plays a wife who scores a moral victory over an unfaithful ass of a husband. >> i've been standing with you! >> in the supporting actor category "moonlight" introduced us to the magnetic mahershala ali as a drug dealer who is the closest thing that he has to father figure. i hear dev patel in "lion is making inroads but this could be the much beloved "moonlight's" only oscar. for
annette bening in "20th century women" was omitted, inexplicably. the five actresses left are brilliant -- but emma stone will win in spite some of who say, the movie is so l-i-t-e, as if utter incandescence is a crime. leading actor is weird. casey of a fleck in "manchester by the sea" cleaned up with us critics. no one alive conveys fogged-in grief so movingly. but for various reasons, including whisper campaigns about of a fleck settling two sexual harassment case out of court, denzel washington in "fences" is now the front runner. everything, i mean everything else is about damien chazelle's sublime musical "la la land" which suits me fine. i've heard people say it's apolitical, which in itself is political. i want to scr
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>> pauley: now so john dickerson in washington for a look at what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> good morning, jane. we're going to talk to former cia director john ben none his first interview since leaving the cia. also talk to ohio governor john kasich about health care and we have a focus group listening to regular voters. >> pauley: thank you, john dickerson in washington. and next week here on "sunday morning." singer songwriter ed shearan. >> ♪ i'm in love with the shape of you ♪ terrible toilet paper! i'll never get clean! way ahead of you, big daddy. aww charmin ultra strong. it's washcloth-like texture helps clean better. it's four times stronger... ...and you can use less.
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starfish on the california coast, ready for their close up. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >> pauley: i'm jane pauley. please join us when our trumpet sounds again next "sunday morning."