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Still, as celebrated as Peter Jackson's magnum opus has been, there's still a lot you may not know about how the three-part epic was made, from how the movie almost became a low-budget condensed version of Tolkien's massive saga, to the risqué ways the hobbits spent their downtime, to the real-life collision of Tolkien's universe with George Lucas' 'Star Wars' cosmos.1.
There had been many attempts to make a live-action version of 'Lord of the Rings' dating back to the 1950s, when monster-magazine mogul Forrest J. In the 1960s, the Beatles wanted to star in a version (it would have featured John Lennon as Gollum, Paul Mc Cartney as Frodo, George Harrison as Gandalf, and Ringo Starr as Sam), and they approached Stanley Kubrick to direct, but he decided the project was too daunting.
He'd earned some acclaim for the drama 'Heavenly Creatures' (which launched Kate Winslet's career) and 'The Frighteners,' his first Hollywood-financed film, an expensive horror/comedy with Michael J. Still, he had a first-look deal with Miramax, so when he proposed making 'The Lord of the Rings,' it was relatively easy for the indie studio to obtain the rights from their then-holder, producer Saul Zaentz, with whom Miramax had just made 'The English Patient.'3.On December 19, 2001, 'The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring' opened and accomplished the impossible. Tolkien's supposedly unfilmable trilogy was not only filmable, but could be a magnificent achievement on its own terms.It proved that, despite a half-century of abortive attempts, J. It changed the business of filmmaking, with innovations ranging from motion-capture and computer-generated special effects to social media marketing.Miramax, however, belonged to Disney, which capped the studio's spending on any project at million.Jackson learned that was all he'd have to spend on the saga, even if it were expanded into two movies, forcing him to make a Reader's Digest version of 'Lord of the Rings.' Jackson got Miramax's permission to shop the idea around to other studios, all of whom turned it down except one.