By Steve Kelliher – 6:52 PM PT”In California,” says the narrator, “time is a constant thing.”
In Wisconsin, time is a bit of a blur.
As we’ve learned over the past two days, time in the Badger State is a little bit like the blur that is time in Florida.
It’s almost like there’s no time.
We have to travel back in time to see the Badgers in the early 1970s, before the state became the first in the nation to pass a state-wide ban on public displays of a religious symbol known as the Ten Commandments.
It was a time when there was so much to look forward to, so many sights to see, that the only way to keep the state in the picture was to see everything.
It could be a movie theater or a park, it could be an arena or a soccer stadium.
The scene was captured on film by legendary film director Roger Corman and is now considered one of the best-known scenes in movie history.
And like many things about Wisconsin, it has remained a mystery to this day.
On Saturday, Corman released a new documentary titled “The Ten Commandment: Wisconsin” in which he takes us back to the 1970s.
The film shows how Corman’s film helped to change the culture of Wisconsin and pave the way for the creation of the state of Wisconsin.
But it also presents a new look at the film.
In Wisconsin, the film’s story begins with a man named Sam Miller.
Miller was born in Wisconsin and grew up in the small town of Wauwatosa.
He became a student at Wisconsin’s Waupun College in the mid-1970s, where he studied acting.
He eventually made his way to Los Angeles to attend UCLA, where his performance as a teacher in a classroom led to a career as an actor.
He began acting professionally in the 1990s, working in films such as “Dirty Dancing” and “Bond.”
Miller also appeared in the 2002 documentary “Basketball for Beginners,” and was in two films about football.
After his career in the movie business, Miller moved to Wisconsin to work as a television producer.
In 2002, he began working on the production of a documentary about the Badgies, and by 2003, he had developed a unique partnership with the Baden Sports Alliance, the group that had sponsored him in his acting career.
The Badgers and the Badens also had a partnership in which the team’s stadium and the school’s football stadium were named after the two teams’ founders.
And, just like the film, the Badges have a unique connection to the Wisconsin tradition of time and space.
In the early days of the film (which has already been viewed nearly two million times), the film shows us scenes of a football game in the 1970, a movie showing a football team playing the Badging in the 1980s, and a football coach, who tells the story of the Badginas in the 1940s, to a group of players at a party.
The entire story is told through a montage of footage from the 1970 and 1980 games.
In a conversation with The Associated Press, Coker said that he hopes to create a film that explores the story and the context of the sport in Wisconsin.
“I think it’s important to have a story that’s about time and about the people who were here,” he said.
“I want to show the story through the eyes of the people here.
I wanted to make a documentary that’s as close as I could get to the people.”
Corman said he hopes the film will help educate Wisconsinites and other people in the state on how to think about time.
“There are a lot of misconceptions about Wisconsin that you might not realize are there,” he told the AP.
“There are so many people that I grew up with that don’t even know that time is an element of Wisconsin.”
We asked Corman if he would consider releasing a movie about time in Wisconsin, or if there was any chance the Badgered would make it a reality.
“It’s a possibility,” he responded.
“And it’s not going to happen overnight.
I’ve got a lot to get through.
I have a lot more work to do.”
If the Badged can’t get this film made, they could still make a good documentary.
There are plenty of good documentaries about the state.
And they can do some pretty interesting stuff.
I’m just excited that we can make something interesting.
“Follow Kevin Clark on Twitter at www.twitter.com/kclark247