Authentic voices. Remarkable stories. AOL On Originals showcase the passions that make the world a more interesting place.
Connected features the personal stories of six New Yorkers woven together into one of the most intimate series ever. This groundbreaking show changes the nature of storytelling by giving each character a camera to document their lives. The result is a unique format revealing as different as everyone appears to be, we are all universally Connected.
Wake up to your world in 2 minutes.
Jews and Money. Asian Drivers. Polish IQ. CPT… that's racist! But where do these stereotypes come from? Comedian Mike Epps explores the backstories of this humor and how history and fact often distorts into a snide – but sometimes funny – shorthand.
"INSPIRED" features celebrities, visionaries and some of the biggest newsmakers of our generation, recounting the stories behind their biggest, life-changing moments of inspiration.
In a compelling series of verite encounters, Win Win provides unique access into the minds and lives of the world’s most-celebrated entrepreneurs and athletes.
Explore what it means to be human as we rush head first into the future through the eyes, creativity, and mind of Tiffany Shlain, acclaimed filmmaker and speaker, founder of The Webby Awards, mother, constant pusher of boundaries and one of Newsweek’s “women shaping the 21st Century.”
Nicole Richie brings her unfiltered sense of humor and unique perspective to life in a new series based on her irreverent twitter feed. The show follows the outspoken celebrity as she shares her perspective on style, parenting, relationships and her journey to adulthood.
Comedy is hard, but teaching comedy to children is hilariously difficult. Kevin Nealon is giving the challenge to some world-famous comedians. As these young minds meet with comedy’s best, get ready to learn some valuable comedy lessons, and to laugh!
James Franco loves movies. He loves watching them, acting in them, directing them, and even writing them. And now, he’s going to take some of his favorite movie scenes from the most famous films of all time, and re-imagine them in ways that only James can.
The story of punk rock singer Laura Jane Grace of Against Me! who came out as a woman in 2012, and other members of the trans community whose experiences are woefully underrepresented and misunderstood in the media.
Executive produced by Zoe Saldana (who will be the subject of one episode), a celebrity travels back to their hometown to pay tribute to the one person from their past (before they were famous) who helped change their life by giving them an over-the-top, heart-felt surprise.
Enter the graceful but competitive world of ballet through the eyes of executive producer, Sarah Jessica Parker. This behind-the-scenes docudrama reveals what it takes to perform on the ultimate stage, the New York City Ballet. Catch NYCB on stage at Lincoln Center.
Park Bench is a new kind of "talking show" straight from the mind of born and bred New Yorker and host, Steve Buscemi.
Rajo's strange friend Bingo knows an awful lot about on-set lingo! And he's also a puppet, doncha-know
Tags:What C47 Means on the Film Production Set,film language,film lingo,film making,film on set lingo,movie making,production set lingo,what does c47 mean in film language,thesubstream
Grab video code:
What C47 Means on the Film Production Set
Ryan: Hi Bingo.
Bingo: Hi Ryan. How was your weekend?
Ryan: Very bad. I was grilling hamburger sandwiches on the barbeque when a skunk walked into the yard.
Bingo: Oh, gosh! Then what happened?
Ryan: Nothing good, I tell you. Do you know how to get a skunk to stop smelling?
Bingo: No, I sure don’t, Ryan. How do you get a skunk to stop smelling?
Ryan: Just put a clothes pin on his nose.
Bingo: Ryan, did you know that clothes pins have many uses?
Ryan: Well, I know Bingo, I didn’t.
Bingo: They do. For one, my mom uses them to hang up my under panties.
Ryan: I love your Mom.
Bingo: Me too. Clothes pins also have uses on film sets which brings us to Bingo’s Lingo’s Thingo up a day.
The letter C stands for C-47 which is film set lingo for a clothes pin—used them to hold jilts in front of lights and because they’re wood, they don’t heat up. So, you don’t need gloves to touch them.
Ryan: Is that right? But how come they call them C-47 though?
Bingo: Well, it’s probably so that they have a technical mean so they’re on the budget sheets that produce clothes pins. What do I have to buy this for?
Ryan: But if she sees C-47, she’ll think it’s something important and technical?
Bingo: Yap! Clothes pins are also called Bullets because of the way they grips, clip them into their belts so they’re always handy. The way that old west cowboys stored bullets in their belt in case they needed to put bullets in their gun so they could shoot a prostitute in—because she laughed in his—when she was in a hot—up in an old brass back top.