VIDEO: Jerry Greenberg, ACE and Bill Pankow, ACE on Satisfaction as an Editor f...
Sight, Sound & Story - Bill Pankow, ACE and Jerry Greenberg, ACE on Kramer vs. Kramer (Part 2) with moderator and author Bobbie O'Steen.
Editors Jerry Greenberg, ACE and Bill Pankow, ACE, talk about the best feeling that an editor can have, using a scene from "Kramer vs. Kramer." From the panel "Inside the Cutting Room with Bobbie O'Steen," at "Sight, Sound & Story" on June 8th, 2013. For more information go to: www.SightSoundandStory.com.
Gerald B. Greenberg, ACE often credited as Jerry Greenberg, is an American film editor who received both the Academy Award for Film Editing and the BAFTA Award for Best Editing for the film "The French Connection" (1971). He received Oscar and BAFTA nominations for "Kramer vs. Kramer" (1979) and "Apocalypse Now" (1979).
Bill Pankow, ACE is an American film editor with more than 32 film credits dating from 1982. He won the Seattle Film Critics Award for Best Editing in 2002 for his work on "Femme Fatale." "Femme Fatale" was one of the nine films that Pankow has edited with director Brian De Palma commencing with "Body Double" in 1984.
About the moderator: Bobbie O’Steen is a New York-based writer and film historian, dedicated to sharing the editor’s invisible art with students, professionals, and the movie-going public. She is an Emmy-nominated film editor and the author of two acclaimed books about editing entitled "Cut to the Chase" and "The Invisible Cut." O’Steen is currently partnered with Manhattan Edit Workshop for her series “Inside the Cutting Room," and she also moderates panels for American Cinema Editors’ EditFest. To find out more information on her speaking events go to: http://www.bobbieosteen.com/.
"Kramer vs. Kramer" is a 1979 American drama film adapted by Robert Benton from the novel by Avery Corman, and directed by Benton. The film tells the story of a married couple's divorce and its impact on everyone involved, including the couple's young son. It received five Academy Awards at the 52nd Academy Awards in 1980, in the categories of Best Picture, Best Director, Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Actor, and Best Supporting Actress.