Chef Joanne Weir creates healthy meals with fresh ingredients in this new 15-episode series for public television. Foraging through farms, ranches, farmers markets, artisan butcher shops and local grocery stores, Weir gathers the best ingredients to use in her dishes. While working with a student in her home kitchen, Weir provides viewers with one-on-one instruction about how to transform fresh, seasonal ingredients into delightful creations. Some recipes include rosemary-skewered steak with lemon-herb gremolata, corn and crab chowder and cedar-plank salmon.
Runtime: 30 minutes
Joanne Weir Gets Fresh - Ethan Hawke - Netflix
Ethan Green Hawke (born November 6, 1970) is an American actor, writer, and director. He has been nominated for four Academy Awards and a Tony Award. Hawke has directed three feature films, three Off-Broadway plays, and a documentary, and written three novels. He made his film debut with the 1985 science fiction feature Explorers, before making a breakthrough appearance in the 1989 drama Dead Poets Society. He then appeared in various films before taking a role in the 1994 Generation X drama Reality Bites, for which he received critical praise. In 1995, Hawke starred in Richard Linklater's romantic drama film Before Sunrise, and later in its sequels Before Sunset (2004) and Before Midnight (2013), all of which met with critical acclaim. Hawke has been twice nominated for both the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay and the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor; his writing contributions to Before Sunset and Before Midnight were recognized, as were his performances in Training Day (2001) and Boyhood (2014). Hawke was further honored with SAG Award nominations for both films, as well as BAFTA Award and Golden Globe Award nominations for the latter. His other films include the science fiction drama Gattaca (1997), the contemporary adaptation of Hamlet (2000), the action thriller Assault on Precinct 13 (2005), the crime drama Before the Devil Knows You're Dead (2007), the horror film Sinister (2012), and the Paul Schrader-helmed First Reformed (2017). In addition to his film work, Hawke has appeared in many theater productions. He made his Broadway debut in 1992 in Anton Chekhov's The Seagull, and was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Play in 2007 for his performance in Tom Stoppard's The Coast of Utopia. In 2010, Hawke directed Sam Shepard's A Lie of the Mind, for which he received a Drama Desk Award nomination for Outstanding Director of a Play.
Joanne Weir Gets Fresh - 2001–2006: Training Day, Oscar nominations and directorial debut - Netflix
Hawke pursued a number of projects away from acting throughout the early 2000s. He made his directorial debut with Chelsea Walls (2002), an independent drama about five struggling artists living in the famed Chelsea Hotel in New York City. The film was critically and financially unsuccessful. A second novel, 2002's Ash Wednesday, was better received and made the New York Times Best Seller list. The tale of an AWOL soldier and his pregnant girlfriend, the novel attracted critical praise. The Guardian called it “sharply and poignantly written ... makes for an intense one-sitting read”. The New York Times noted that in the book Hawke displayed “a novelist's innate gifts ... a sharp eye, a fluid storytelling voice and the imagination to create complicated individuals”, but was “weaker at narrative tricks that can be taught”. In 2003 Hawke made a television appearance, guest starring in the second season of the television series Alias, where he portrayed a mysterious CIA agent. In 2004 Hawke returned to film, starring in two features, Taking Lives and Before Sunset. Upon release, Taking Lives received broadly negative reviews, but Hawke's performance was favored by critics, with the Star Tribune noting that he “plays a complex character persuasively”. Before Sunset, the sequel to Before Sunrise (1995) co-written by Hawke, Linklater, and Delpy, was much more successful. The Hartford Courant wrote that the three collaborators “keep Jesse and Celine iridescent and fresh, one of the most delightful and moving of all romantic movie couples.” Hawke called it one of his favorite movies, a “romance for realists”. Before Sunset was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay, Hawke's first screenwriting Oscar nomination. Hawke starred in the 2005 action thriller Assault on Precinct 13, a loose remake of John Carpenter's 1976 film of the same title, with an updated plot. The film received ambivalent reviews; some critics praised the dark swift feel of the film, while others compared it unfavorably to John Carpenter's original. Hawke also appeared that year in the political crime thriller Lord of War, playing an Interpol agent chasing an arms dealer played by Nicolas Cage. In 2006, Hawke was cast in a supporting role in Fast Food Nation, directed by Richard Linklater based on Eric Schlosser's best-selling 2001 book. The same year Hawke directed his second feature, The Hottest State, based on his eponymous 1996 novel. The film was released in August 2007 to a tepid reception.
Hawke's next role, and one for which he received substantial critical acclaim, came in Training Day (2001). Hawke played rookie cop Jake Hoyt, alongside Denzel Washington, as one of a pair of narcotics detectives from the Los Angeles Police Department spending 24 hours in the gang neighborhoods of South Los Angeles. The film was a box office hit, taking $104 million worldwide, and garnered generally favorable reviews. Variety wrote that “Hawke adds feisty and cunning flourishes to his role that allow him to respectably hold his own under formidable circumstances.” Paul Clinton of CNN reported that Hawke's performance was “totally believable as a doe-eyed rookie going toe-to-toe with a legend [Washington]”. Hawke himself described Training Day as his “best experience in Hollywood”. His performance earned him Screen Actors Guild and Academy Award nominations for Best Supporting Actor.
Joanne Weir Gets Fresh - References - Netflix