Just a reminder: if you wanted to pre-order your copy of Miller’s Tale (read more about the wonderful film here) and/or send a donation, there’s only 3 days left to do so!
Saturday, July 30, 2011
Friday, April 15, 2011
To fund DVD production, we've launched an IndieGoGo fundraising camp where you pre-order a DVD for $35 (shipping included), and if you'd like to give more, we have all kinds of perks (that include limited edition framed stills of Jason Miller, taken by noted photographer Danny Fields).
To purchase a DVD, check out our page here.
By buying your DVD copies now, you are ensuring that we can complete DVD production and get you your copy as soon as possible. We plan to have pre-orders sent out in August 2011. Please feel free to share the page with friends, family, and Jason Miller fans on social networking sites, blogs, forums, etc.
Thanks so much for your support!!!
Associate Producer, Miller's Tale
Tuesday, March 8, 2011
Jason Patric brings his late father Jason Miller's ashes in as prop for Broadway revival of his play "That Championship Season"
Patric also said, “I do have his ashes up there,” referring to the silver urn in a cupboard on the set. “I thought the old man should be up there with us. I feel in some ways, when I’m doing this, I’m in communion with him, opening up to that vulnerability, that wound.”
Jason DeCrow/Associated Press In this Jan. 13, 2011 photo, cast members of the Broadway play That Championship Season, from left, Jim Gaffigan, Chris Noth, Brian Cox, seated, Kiefer Sutherland and Jason Patric pose for a portrait in New York
On Saturday's Weekend Edition, Scott Simon speaks with actors Brian Cox, Kiefer Sutherland and Jason Patric about their roles in the new Broadway production of That Championship Season. The play, about a coach hosting a reunion of the members of his championship high-school basketball team 20 years later, won a Pulitzer Prize in 1973 for playwright Jason Miller — who was Jason Patric's father. (Miller died in 2001.) The production also stars Chris Noth, familiar to TV viewers of Sex And The City and The Good Wife, and Jim Gaffigan, who's best known as a comedian.
The actors agree that while the text is about a coach and a team, it's more about fathers and sons — in fact, Patric grew up knowing his own father wrote it in an effort to achieve enough success to move his son away from a playground strewn with broken glass.