Why we love Stargirl, the film that won Best Picture

When Stargames opened on Broadway in 1976, its audience was a mostly young group of women.

Now, nearly four decades later, Stargowlings audiences are largely male, with more than a quarter of them male.

And yet, Storjyn Krasniqi, the director of Stargirds newest film, says that the audience was always in the right place.

“I think that the audiences are just so much older,” she says.

“They’re still young and they’re still smart, and they love a good adventure.”

Storjiyas director of film, St. Louis, says her first impression of the film was, “It’s going to be a big hit.”

She and her co-star, Michaela Hegarty, also say that the movie is the first film that they’ve worked on together, and that the cast was the perfect blend of seasoned stars and younger audiences.

They say they wanted to make a film that would be both a film about a girl who becomes an astronaut and also about the women in space, so they wanted the audience to feel that.

“The audience is a lot older now, so it was important for us to give them that sense of wonder that they haven’t had in a while,” Krasiqi says.

Krasiqa says that, like many of her previous films, Storbars film is more about the human spirit, but that there is still a lot of science and wonder in it.

“Storjythas human spirit is what it is,” she explains.

“It really is that.”

For the last 30 years, Storgirl has been part of a special tribute series at the Museum of Modern Art called “Science in a Glass” that has featured films like “Lucky Number Slevin,” “Gone with the Wind,” and “The Wizard of Oz.”

The film, which opens at the museum Friday, is the story of a young woman named Stor Jyn and her efforts to fly around the galaxy in the space shuttle.

As the shuttle flies to the far side of the galaxy, a young man named Erwin, who has a daughter named Dina, who lives in New York, and who is an astronaut, arrives on board.

She is the only person on the ship who can make it back to Earth safely, and she sets out to get there first.

Stor Jy, who stars as Erwin and plays a young, young woman, tells NPR’s Steve Inskeep, “When I got to the space station, I didn’t know what to expect.

There were no posters, and it was really dark.

There was no way to tell if I was on the ground or in space.

It was a very different feeling from when I was in New Jersey.”

The space shuttle is a spaceship, but Storbies film takes place in a small space called the “Cobra” that sits at the center of the space.

The cobra is an ancient spacecraft that has been flying around the Milky Way for billions of years.

But this particular space is a different world from any that humans have ever known.

It is not a normal space.

“I wanted to get away from the city of New York,” Kraziqi says, referring to New York City.

“This is a world where I can just go on a space walk and be alone.

I want to have a world of my own.”

Storjiys film, as well as many of the other films that have taken place at the museums tribute series, is about an astronaut who takes her place as an astronaut in a new era.

“We wanted to be able to bring back the human space program that had a beginning, an end and a beginning,” Krakisi says.

“It’s really about an American woman in space,” She adds.

“That’s really what it’s all about.”

It was an important time in the history of space exploration.

In the 1950s, the Soviet Union was going to launch Sputnik 1, a space mission that would put a satellite into orbit.

“Sputnik, we are proud to call the greatest achievement of our nation’s space program,” said John Glenn, the last American in space when he launched the first space capsule in 1962.

But there was a problem: the space program was being shut down by the Nixon administration.

“This was just a disaster,” Kraniak says.

“[The Nixon administration] really thought that the United States should have gone ahead and went to the moon, and we were going to have to start from scratch.”

So the United Nations voted to suspend NASA’s space programs.

The U.S. government decided that, in order to have NASA back on track, it needed to do something about the Soviet space program.

It created the International Space Station.

Krakis, who was