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This profile was last updated on 5/4/15  and contains information from public web pages.

Director of Photography

7 Total References
Web References
Forever Knight Crew Credits, 4 May 2015 [cached]
Bert Dunk [Director of Photography]
Bert Dunk [Director of Photography]
Bert Dunk [Director of Photography]
Director of Photography: Bert ... [cached]
Director of Photography: Bert Dunk
Getting Real on TV, 20 April 2007 [cached]
The director of photography, Bert Dunk, tries to achieve the rawness and immediacy of a documentary. During the first season he used Fuji film, which gave the grainy look that he likes. For the second season, however, he had to use the new Kodak fine-grain film to produce high definition digital output.
One Last Dance, 1 Mar 2006 [cached]
BERT DUNK One Last Dance
BERT DUNK (Director of Photography) has an impressive list of honors including Gemini Award nominations for his work on the CBS/Paragon series Forever Knight, and numerous C.S.C. nominations and awards for television productions including The Child Saver and Cagney and Lacey . He has a Gold Clio from the New York Art Directors Show, Silver at the Toronto Art Directors Show, and a Morbius Award from the Chicago Film Festival.
Dunk's extensive list of film and television credits include Showtime productions A Storm in Summer, Happy Face, and ABC/Disney's Pooch and the Pauper , My Date With The President's Daughter, and Mail to the Chief. Dunk's work also includes the visual effects unit on the Adams Family feature film, and the UPN/Paramount TV production Shamrock Conspiracy.
Field notes: Observations on the set of first season of Street Time, 7 Aug 2002 [cached]
Bert, the photographic director, commented that he also lives in a condo and can get digital, which I cannot because the whole building has to decide which channels to subscribe to.
That seems to be a local custom started by Bert Dunk, the director of photography, who has about sixty such shirts. But there is also the strange practice of calling each other "sir." At first I supposed it was only the underlings who said sir to their superiors, but sometimes the superiors say sir to the subordinates too. One guy joked that sometimes he says it to women.
I had a conversation with a man named Bob who was taking Bert Dunk's place for the day as Director of Photography.
Bert has an eye infection. This Bob was originally from Egypt, had been exposed to more British films than Hollywood. He says the Brits allow more time for the development of a character and motivation, compared to the many quick shots they do in Hollywood-style productions.
Bert Dunk, the Director of Photography said, "Oh?
Later in the day Rob was in a conversation with Bert Dunk about sled dogs - Malamutes, which have replaced huskies in sled races.
Bert Dunk wanted to see the film and I promised to bring my copy to him, but I forgot to do so today.
I sat in Rob's seat because there wasn't room behind the monitors for my own generic "Cast" chair. I apologized but he said I may take his seat whenever I want to.
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