When life gives you lemons, you just, er… not sure how the old saying goes but here’s a web series about two housemates in a hurry to get nowhere.
Featuring Tamara McLaughlin, Tyson Yates.
Guest appearances by Patrick Bourke, Jack MacGirr, Andrew Dickens, Marty Sololinski and Michael Broekhuyse
Written by Tyson Yates
Episodes 1, 3, 4 directed by Pernell Marsden
Episodes 2, 5, 6 directed by Gregory Kelly
Produced by Tyson Yates and Tamara McLaughlin
Director of Photography: Rohan McHugh
Production Designer: Pernell Marsden
Sound Recordist: Andrew Dickens
Episodes 1 and 5 sound designed by Scott Young
Episodes 2, 3, 4, 6 sound designed by Andrew Dickens
Edited by Jayden McDonald
Colourist: Joshua Ochoa
Production Assistants: Kristie Yates and Antonin Duvivier
Follow Lemonade Web Series on Facebook
What the hell is a web series?
Let Wikipedia explain:
A web series is a series of scripted or non-scripted videos, generally in episodic form, released on the Internet and part of the web television medium, which first emerged in the late 1990s and become more prominent in the early 2000s (decade). A single instance of a web series program can be called an episode or “webisode“, however the latter term is not often used. In general, web series can be watched on a range of platforms, including desktop, laptop, tablets and smartphones. They can also be watched on television.
In 2013, streaming video website Netflix earned the first Primetime Emmy Award nominations for original online-only web television for the 65th Primetime Emmy Awards. Three of its web series, House of Cards, Arrested Development and Hemlock Grove, earned nominations.
As of 2016, there are a number of awards that are given to the top web series productions, including the Streamys, Webbys and Indie Series Awards, and several web series festivals, including the Los Angeles and Vancouver Web Series Festivals. Most major award ceremonies have also created web series and digital media award categories, including the Emmy Awards and the Canadian Screen Awards.
The Spot, or thespot.com, was the first episodic online story, and the first website to integrate photos, videos and what later became known as blogs into the story line. Created by Scott Zakarin in 1995, The Spot was likened to “Melrose Place-on-the-Web” and featured a rotating cast of attractive actors playing trendy and hip twenty somethings who rented rooms in a fabled southern California beach house called “The Spot”, in Santa Monica, California
Film Production Melbourne, Brisbane