A few weeks after the BP Deepwater Oil spill in 2010, I was in the process of making a film for the first time.
I had never directed a film before, so I had a lot of questions about how to make it work.
When I had the film in the pipeline, it was also the worst possible time to be a filmmaker.
A lot of people who were in the industry then said they had a much better chance of making films if they were still in business and were not in a state of crisis.
But I was never in a crisis, so that was just a question of time.
As time went on, the industry started to catch up.
Now we have the best and most innovative and creative filmmakers in the world working in Hollywood and beyond.
When the BP oil spill hit, I knew it would be one of the most consequential films ever made.
What I didn’t know was that I would be living through one of its most dramatic moments.
When we shot that film, it also took on a life of its own.
I went from being a young director to a director who has lived a life full of life’s ups and downs.
As my career grew and my career expanded, I became increasingly aware that I was living in the film industry of a generation that had never seen anything like it.
This is not the first film I’ve made that was shot in the aftermath of a disaster.
In my work on the 2004 film The Last of Us, I made a short film that featured a group of survivors in the wake of a deadly earthquake.
The idea was to document a different kind of experience: the kind of survivor who went from the streets to a hospital, to the hospital to a place of comfort, and then to a different place of peace.
I also shot a documentary on the history of Black Lives Matter, The Black Experience.
I knew that it was going to be my film, and I thought, This is it.
I don’t want to be the filmmaker who gets all the credit for what was really going on at that time, and for what the people of this country have been through in terms of racism, police brutality, and other things.
I thought this was a film that was going the right direction.
I have a long history of making documentaries that document the history and the experiences of Black people, and this was one of my first efforts in this area.
It’s important for people to know that I never said, This will be the first Black documentary.
I’m just saying that the way it was filmed was very different from other Black documentaries I’ve done.
And that’s not saying it wasn’t a critical film.
The people involved in this film are incredibly talented and well-respected in their field.
I was also very fortunate to be working with an incredible cast and crew who were all from different backgrounds.
They all really understand the impact of the BP disaster on their lives and their communities.
And, of course, I am very grateful for the support of our fans, the people who have been incredibly kind to me over the years.
But the real story is what was happening in the immediate aftermath of the disaster, the way that the people and the culture around the Gulf Coast came together to honor the survivors and the families and the survivors.
And the way they responded to the aftermath was very important for us to capture.
The film is a testament to the power of people in their community, and it’s a tribute to what happened when people from all over the country came together.
I love making films about life, and about making films.
I think there is a lot to be learned from the tragedy that occurred in the Gulf.
But my experience of this disaster was not one that we should have had in hindsight.
It took a lot out of me and I regret a lot.
But as time has passed, I’ve learned a lot about the people, the culture, and the way we respond to our experiences in life.
And I hope that as I watch this film again and again, that I will look back on this moment with gratitude and love and honor and respect.
What do you think about the film?
Please share your thoughts in the comments below.