Exciting reviews for "Go Back to Where You Are"

Nina Caussa’s set design, Halei Parker’s costumes and Michael Gend’s lighting conjure the perfect ambience for a summer frolic.

Charles McNulty, Los Angeles Times

Kudos to scenic designer Nina Caussa for her clean and functional wood-slatted deck (Claire's yard) surrounded by sand and cacti shrubbery

Broadway Way World, reviewed by Gil Kaan

Go Back To Where You Are looks absolutely stunning on Nina Caussa’s East Coast shore set, lit to vivid perfection by Michael Gend, with Halei Parker’s just-right costumes completing the expert mix.

Stage Scene LA, reviewed by Steven Stanley

On an ocean-side bleached-wood deck on the east side of Long Island that could be beamed up and set down anywhere to depict Madame Arkadina’s country estate in The Seagull, or the patio of Frank and Maria’s summer house in Charles Mee’sSummertime, or Conrad’s makeshift outdoor stage in Aaron Posner’s Stupid Fucking Bird, it doesn’t take actors meandering onto designer Nina Caussa’s starkly Hockney-esque playing space with wistful seaward expressions on their faces to know where this is going.

Arts in LA, reviewed by Travis Michael Holder

Nina Caussa’s beach set is bold in its simplicity, yet lovely nonetheless,  (...)

Stage Raw, reviewed by Terry Morgan





"MONEY" announced in Variety

go to Variety article 

 Jamie Bamber, Kellan Lutz, Jesse Williams and Jess Weixler are set to star in indie thriller “Money,” (...)

Initiating principal photography from June 9 in Woodbury, Long Island, “Money” marks the feature debut of one of Spain’s most talked-about shorts/commercials directors, Martin Rosete, who leapt to attention with the 2012 Tribeca Fest-selected sci fi drama “Voice Over,” which won over 100 prizes.

From a screenplay by Barcelona’s Josep Ciutat, “Money” turns on two affluent couples held hostage by a charismatic con artist who poses as their neighbor. Ensnared in a web of lies and embezzlement, their loyalties are severed and love destroyed for two suitcases full of cash.

(...) “Money” is “a contained thriller,” Rosete told Variety. “I love creating atmosphere and great visuals, but the main attraction of ‘Money’ will be working in depth with its actors,” he added.

(...) Rosete is a leading light of the diaspora of new generation Spanish filmmakers who, as Spain sunk into crisis, have had to travel abroad to launch their careers, for a lack of financing for first-time directors in Spain.