Sunday, September 28, 2008

James Frey's Book A Million Little Pieces is being Adapted into a Movie

After 6 film adaptations of such classics as "The Catcher in the Rye", "Waiting for Godot", "The Brothers Karamazov," "Hamlet," "Quran" and "Oedipus Rex" (all the films are available at, Nigel Tomm hits TV screens with the new film adaptation of James Frey's novel "A Million Little Pieces".

As in previous film adaptations where, in each, different silent color was shown for over one hour (for example, Nigel Tomm's film adaptation of The Catcher in the Rye. lasts 75 minutes and it's 75 minutes of a silent blue screen; nothing more, nothing less), "A Million Little Pieces" lasts 70 minutes and according to movie description at "This is 70 minutes and 41 seconds of pure turquoise screen. Nothing more, nothing less."

The description goes on as follows: "Nigel Tomm's film adaptation of James Frey's book "A Million Little Pieces" is the transfer of the story to the space of art. Somebody calls it absolute art. Somebody calls it abstract film. Somebody calls it fraud. To have your own opinion you must trust your eyes and experience for yourself the seductive turquoise screen. Naturally. Turquoise is the film color. Totally innocent yet completely alluring. Let your eyes judge the ultimate beauty. The new Nigel Tomm's film has been perfected for your eyes only, not just for optical sensors. The moment you see and compare it, you will discover the magic of the new "A Million Little Pieces". Freedom, smoothness, toughness: whatever angle you take, the new "A Million Little Pieces" film adaptation is close to perfection. 101% art. Fearless art."

Nigel Tomm is also known for his literary works. In his books: "Shakespeare's Sonnets Remixed" (2006), "Shakespeare's Hamlet Remixed" (2006) and "Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet Remixed" (2007) he extended and developed literary remix genre. In 2008 Nigel Tomm began to publish a novel "The Blah Story" (up to now 23 volumes are published), which belongs to abstract literature genre and it is the longest published literary book in English.