I was on the phone to my mother today, as she was finishing her last day in California.
I asked if she wanted to do a movie about the Apollo program.
So, I told her about Juno, a team film by the stars of the sci-fi film stargurl film, and how she could make it.
She looked at me and said, ‘I don’t want to make a movie that doesn’t touch on the subject of space exploration.
It’s a huge part of the film, isn’t it?’
I said, Well, I hope you don’t mean it that way, because I have no idea what it’s going to be about.
I’m not a huge fan of the Apollo programme, because it’s all about us, it’s a part of who we are, but it’s also not about the United States.
I wanted to make something that would take the viewer on a journey through space, not a film that only tells us about our space program.
I want the viewer to go into space, meet people who are there, and meet other people who have gone before.
I said to her, ‘If you’re going to make this movie, what kind of story do you want to tell?’
I said ‘I want to know how the crew members, the astronauts, went to the Moon and got to Mars and beyond.’
She said, Okay, I’ll make the story that I want to see.
So I thought, okay, I will write a script, and that will be it.
And it turned out that it turned into the film Juno, about the Juno mission, and I was able to work with the people who wrote the script, Chris Taylor, David Fincher and Christopher McQuarrie, who are all on board, and we got it done in about five months.
The story itself is about a group on a mission that includes Chris, David, David’s daughter, and the space station crew.
So, Juno has the feel of a science fiction film, but also is really grounded in reality.
In the film we have the mission, Chris, and David are all here, and they have the equipment and everything.
We have a camera crew, we have all these people on the ground, and it’s really a space story.
I thought that was really cool, because we get to meet other astronauts, we get the experience, and there’s also this whole story that’s told about what happened when the Apollo 11 mission went wrong.
So the whole thing is grounded in the real thing, but in the film it feels like it’s about the real world.
I think it also reflects a lot of the feelings that are happening in the country at the moment.
The Apollo programme was so important to the United Kingdom in the 1960s and 1970s.
So when Juno came out, there was a lot to celebrate.
There were celebrations at Stonewall, and then there was an amazing tribute to the astronauts at Buckingham Palace, and a huge celebration at the National Gallery of Wales.
I was very proud to be part of it, and also to be a part that has been the centre of this celebration for years now.
The Apollo programme has had such an impact on so many people in Britain and the United