the 101 project has a bunch of boards that I’ve completed but not blogged about so I’m working my way through and the next one is 101 pins of artwork based on the Back to the Future trilogy.
In the run up to October 2015 I had all the best intentions of having a brilliant immersive Back to the Future experience to commemorate the date Marty McFly travels to from the 80s. It didn’t happen but I continue to dream of designing extraordinary experiences for people.
We’ve not had as many Jaws films as they expected and I’m still waiting for self-lacing shoes but Back to the Future is still entertaining viewing.
If you’re interested in meeting Tom Wilson who played Biff Tanner then you can at 2017’s London Film and Comic Con.
Back to the Future is a 1985 American science-fiction adventure comedy film directed by Robert Zemeckis and written by Zemeckis and Bob Gale. It stars Michael J. Fox as teenager Marty McFly, who is sent back in time to 1955, where he meets his future parents in high school and accidentally becomes his mother’s romantic interest.Christopher Lloyd portrays the eccentric scientist Dr. Emmett “Doc” Brown, Marty’s friend who helps him repair the damage to history by helping Marty cause his parents to fall in love. Marty and Doc must also find a way to return Marty to 1985.
Back to the Future’s success led to two film sequels: Back to the Future Part II and Back to the Future Part III. Part II was released on November 22, 1989, to similar financial and critical success as the original, finishing as the third highest-grossing film of the year worldwide. The film continues directly from the ending of Back to the Future and follows Marty and Doc as they travel into the future of 2015, an alternative 1985, and 1955 where Marty must repair the future while avoiding his past self from the original film. Part II became notable for its 2015 setting and predictions of technology such as hoverboards. Part III, released on May 25, 1990, continued the story, following Marty as he travels back to 1885 to rescue a time-stranded Doc. Part III was less financially successful than its predecessors despite being better received by critics than Part II.
Where we’re going, we don’t need roads