[QUOTE=dixie;1128882]I agree. So much legal, so much red tape. I thought about the filming without consent issue too. But then, we all video at the parks and all have people in our movies who might not want to be shown ( internationally in my case:laugh:) So, maybe the film makers were using that freedom to film to their advantage. Maybe Disney has a clause on the general ticket sale agreement that says guests may be subject to filming whilst inside the Disney parks, yet this has been used against the corporation to an opposite effect.
From reading the article, the basis of the film sounds ridiculous anyway, and the supposedly controversial behaviours were insensitive and immature.
I get tired of these types of people whose sole intent is to somehow blemish the parks ethos. For most of us,at least for a short time, it is the happiest place on earth- let it stay that way.[/QUOTE]
We all do film in the parks, but the big difference for me is that I am not distributing and selling anyone. These people are trying to profit, normal park goers are not.
In the interview with the director and actor from the film they tell about how in one part the man is looking for his daughter and turning other girls around trying to find his daughter. These were just park goers and not actors and these unsuspecting people became part of the film. That is just wrong to me.
If the man is a good filmmaker he could tell a story without going about it this way. Seems to me he knew it would get him press because of the unethical way he filmed it.
I agree, Dixie, let the place be the happy place it is. Don’t try to mar it with this kind of behavior.