[S1E1] Submitted For Approval !EXCLUSIVE!
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[S1E1] Submitted for Approval
MacFarlane conceived the idea for Family Guy in 1995, while studying animation at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD). There, he created his thesis film The Life of Larry, which his professor at RISD later submitted to Hanna-Barbera; this led to MacFarlane being hired by the company. Executives at Fox saw the Larry shorts and contracted MacFarlane to create a series based on the characters entitled Family Guy. While working on the series, Larry and his dog Steve slowly evolved into Peter and Brian; the rest of the series characters were added later.
Seth MacFarlane conceived the idea for Family Guy in 1995 while studying animation at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD). There he created his thesis film The Life of Larry, which his professor at RISD later submitted to Hanna-Barbera; this led to MacFarlane being hired by the company. In 1996, MacFarlane created a sequel to The Life of Larry entitled Larry and Steve, which featured a middle-aged character named Larry and an intellectual dog, Steve; the short was broadcast in 1997 as one of Cartoon Network's World Premiere Toons.
For the first season, the writers shared a single office lent to them by the King of the Hill production crew. A majority of the writers had to agree on an episode idea before sending it to MacFarlane for approval; the concepts ultimately had to receive endorsement from Fox before production could begin. In interviews and on the DVD commentary of season one, MacFarlane explained that he is a fan of 1930s and 1940s radio programs, particularly the radio thriller anthology Suspense; thus the early episode had titles such as "Death Has a Shadow" and "Mind Over Murder". The team eventually dropped this naming convention after the novelty wore off.
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Any program related comments received by regular mail/email or telephone as a result of this advertisement of the Public Hearing portion of this meeting as well as comments received at the Public Hearing will be included in the Public Participation Plan submitted to HUD.
The deal gave Amazon "access to nearly all of the material in the Middle-earth saga" other than the First Age (except for references that crop-up in The Lord of the Rings) and, reportedly, The Silmarillion, which was the purview of the late Christopher Tolkien. Executive Jennifer Salke described creative discussions with the Tolkien Estate (particularly Simon) as a "partnership" and that they are "really thoughtful and smart." The Estate had met with prospective writers and showrunners, for whom they had approval rights.
Amazon is said to be shooting behind-the-scenes material, to be released as featurettes appended to the individual episodes and/or the season finale. During post-production, Amazon submitted six 60-90 second videos about shooting in New Zealand for the country's authorities to use for promoting tourism.
During the assessment process, a site inspection will be carried out and submissions from the public and internal/external referrals will be received. A formal assessment against all relevant legislation will be completed and a report prepared with recommendations for approval (with conditions) or refusal (with reasons).
The Application Enquiry tool displays documents regarding development applications and related certificates submitted from 1 January 1980. The information is made available under the provisions of the Government Information (Public Access) Act 2009 (GIPA Act).
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