Pink House. 130 North Street. Back In The Day.

Fellow residents from the 1991-94 years were Clint Curtis, Shyam Patel, Raj Krishnasami, Lydia Craft, Jess Deltac, Kyle York Spencer, Caroline Rivers Hall, Mel Lanham, Michelle Sinnott, Jay Murray, N'Gai Wright, Scott Bullock (who crashed on the couch for a year before finally moving in), Bryan Ellerson, Karen Hurka, Sally Stryker, Ryan Mathias, Charlie Speight, Chris Palmatier, Trent McDevitt, and Steve William.

Besides holdovers and returnees Jay, Scott, Mel (& Laverne!), Chris, and N'Gai, residents during 1995-97 included Allen Sellars (who, like Jay, lived at both the Pink House and 401 Pritchard), Ian Williams, Zak Bisacky, James Dasher, Linden Elstran, Jiffer Bourguignon, Grant Tennille (who first made the scene as a fixture in N'Gai's room circa summer '93), Zia Zareem, Ben Folds, Tom Holden, and Chris "Chip" Chapman.

- Erik Ose

Tuesday, December 18, 2001

Rosemary Street runs through it

I was driving back to the store today and happened to turn onto East Rosemary Street at Boundary, so I passed by the house where I lived during the summer of 1990, and that got me to thinking about how central to my life Rosemary Street has been over most of the time I've lived in Chapel Hill. The Pink House was a block behind East Rosemary on North Street, the second national SEAC office was on East Rosemary, the MOVE office & the first Lost City location overlooked West Rosemary, and the second Lost City is at 402 West Rosemary Street.

Even the side streets running off Rosemary Street have been important. Ericka Kurz lived on the corner of Church and Short Street, a block from Rosemary. Jyoti & Swati's Plastic House was right behind La Rez on Pritchard Ave., one house off Rosemary. I started running my used furniture business working out of Chris Pedigo's apartment on Pritchard, also storing stuff at the Plastic House, inside the Pink House garage, and throwing yard sales at both Pritchard locations. And of course, Jay Murray has kept the Pink House vibe alive for five years on the corner of Pritchard and Carr.

Wednesday, August 1, 2001

Behind the scenes on The Pink House movie set

It was August 1, 2001, and ten years to the day from when our original Pink House lease began. Jay called me because Ian had invited him and any other former housemates he could round up to drop by the set where they were making the Pink House movie. They were planning to film the movie's big party scene that day, and the idea was for real housemates to join all the other extras. I had read an early copy of the script, and of course was curious to see how the shoot was going.

Especially since it was all happening at Clay Boyer's former pad on 15-501 South, the Starpoint house, which I remembered fondly as the spot where Melissa Swingle told me I had an "old soul" at a glam rock party sometime around 1998. The nice Christian girls then living at the real Pink House had refused to let them shoot inside the house, so Ian and company had to find a stand-in location for the interior scenes. I swung by the Teeter to buy a few bottles of Boone's Farm, without which no Pink House party would be complete, drove downtown to pick up Jay from 401 Pritchard, and we made our way out to the set.

The Pink House movie set, aka the Starpoint House, August 1-3, 2001.

Ian welcomed us with open arms, and immediately resumed his directorial duties, leaving us both with all-access ability to hang out as long as we wanted. Greg Humphreys and the rest of Hobex were there, including Kai, who would shortly leave the band, but had spent the past couple of years playing keyboards with them after his stint in Dag ended. Stephen Akin showed us some dailies. We met Zack Ward, who played Murray, the film's lead, based on a hybrid of Jay and Ian. He was very cool and down to earth. We met Rick, the art director who was also cast as the head neo-Nazi who N'Wal ends up dosing with acid. And other crew and cast members, including Omar, aka N'Wal, the doppelganger of N'Gai, and Pilar, the Spanish actress who played Zola, who I gathered was based on both Zia and Jiffer. Plus a ton of extras. Everybody was super friendly. And it was very exciting to see Ian and Tessa making a bona fide feature film, even more so since it was about the Pink House.

Jay had his own liquor of some kind, and we were sipping all afternoon. Which meant by the time the party scene was filmed, we were the only two souls who were actually a little buzzed, since everyone else had pink cups full of water.

Then, we came back either the next day or the day after that to chill some more. During the times we were there, Karen Hurka stopped by, and Lem, and Chip. I took a bunch of photos, exactly 130 of them, as it turned out later. Which I thought was a good omen. And then we went home and started looking forward to when the film would be completed, so Jay and I could be discovered by Hollywood poohbahs as the extras who shone brightly enough to be given their own talkshows, or something. Assuming our scenes didn't end up on the cutting room floor.

Thursday, July 26, 2001

Welcome to "The Pink House"

"Alumnus Returns to Shoot Film," Daily Tar Heel, 7/26/01


"The Pink House," an independent film shot in and inspired by Chapel Hill, is described as "Woody Allen does `Animal House.'" It defies all natural law.

And it doesn't stop there.

The film's writer-director, UNC alumnus Ian Williams, is a native Californian who lives in New York but still considers himself a Southerner after spending nearly a decade in Chapel Hill. In a similar manner, the film's crew is an odd yet fascinating clash of Los Angeles, New York and North Carolina cultures.

Most of the 40-member crew is affiliated with Chapel Hill or the University in some way -- think "The Six Degrees of Silent Sam," and you get the right idea. Two of the three producers are former Morehead Scholars. The first assistant director, whose father is a professor at the University, knows more about "Dawson's Creek" and "The Andy Griffith Show" than is safe. The production designer literally has no home, keeps his possessions in storage and travels from location to location like a gypsy.

Also thrown into the mix are nudity clauses, enough mobile phones to keep several telecommunications businessmen well-fed for eternity, healthy doses of Duke-bashing -- always good for a laugh -- and the never-ending battle to obtain financial backing ("We're stilling raising money actively. You can run that in bold print. We're very nice people and we'll do the best we can with your money").

Welcome to "The Pink House."

Or more specifically, welcome to the world of Ian Williams.

Although he graduated 11 years ago...

Tuesday, July 24, 2001

Legendary in Chapel Hill for generations of coed misadventures

"Matarazzo & Ward in the 'Pink'; 'Dollhouse' and 'Titus' Stars Square Off in Coed Comedy," Business Wire, 7/24/01


Actors Heather Matarazzo and Zack Ward began principal photography here Monday on the feature film "The Pink House." The college comedy is helmed by writer-director Ian Williams, and co-director/producer Tessa Blake.

Best known for her hilarious and poignant portrayal of supergeek Dawn Weiner in "Welcome to the Dollhouse," Heather Matarazzo stars as the evil sorority queen Charlotte. Her performance in Todd Solondz's 1995 black comedy garnered an Independent Spirit Award for Best Debut. She can currently be seen in Disney's "Princess Diaries."

Ward stars as graduate student Murray, whose 48-hour, rushed Masters thesis on "The Ten Archetypes of Americans in their 20s" forms the backbone of the film's plot. The role represents a departure for the handsome actor, who can be seen weekly in Fox's hit sitcom "Titus" as dimwitted Dave, stepbrother of star Christopher Titus.

"We're thrilled to have Heather and Zack on the project," said producer Penny Franks. "Casting these two roles was key, and both just nailed it from the first reading. Who knew a Canadian guy and a New Yorker would be such natural Southerners?"

Franks, an LA-based commercial producer, returns to film work for the first time since actor-director Geoffrey Nauffts's award-winning "Baby Steps," a short costarring Kathy Bates.

"The Pink House" is the tale of five misfit graduate students sharing a house in Chapel Hill while attending the fictional Carolina Baptist College. The University of North Carolina stands in for the college, and a real life pink Victorian, legendary in Chapel Hill for generations of coed misadventures, doubles for its fictitious counterpart.

The Filmmakers

There is more than a hint of autobiography in Ian Williams's creation of Murray. Williams lived in the real Pink House during his undergrad days in Chapel Hill, and went on to co-author the seminal bestseller on Generation X, "13th Gen: Abort, Retry, Ignore, Fail" (Random House, 1993).

Since that time, Williams has written cover stories for Washington Post Magazine and his work has been featured in The New York Times, Newsweek, and Atlantic Monthly. He has appeared on "Oprah" and been interviewed by CNN. He previously directed the short "The Rescue of Autumn," a featured selection at

Producer and co-director Tessa Blake is no stranger to filmmaking. She directed the festival favorite "Five Wives, Three Secretaries and Me," which was selected for the 2000 Outstanding Contemporary Documentary series by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences. The comic documentary, distributed theatrically by Castle Hill, is a bittersweet portrait of her Houston millionaire father and his many Texas Exes. Last year, Blake shot the award-winning short "Project ALS," which profiles the efforts of three sisters racing against time to save one of them from the ravages of Lou Gehrig's disease.

Executive Producer Gill Holland's many credits include Morgan J. Freeman's 1997 Sundance triple winner "Hurricane Streets," the 1999 American Film Institute award winner "Bobby G. Can't Swim," and Tim Kirkman's comic open letter to North Carolina Senator Jesse Helms, "Dear Jesse." Prior to forming his own production company, cineBLAST!, he worked for October Films, The Independent Feature Project and the French Film Office. He is an adjunct professor at the prestigious New York University Graduate Film School, an Indie Spirit Award nominee, and has served as a juror at film festivals from Sundance to Scandinavia. Like Tessa Blake, Holland was a recipient of the prestigious Morehead Scholarship to the University of North Carolina.

The 'Carolina Connection'

Williams, Blake and Holland met when all were students at UNC in the late 1980s. The Carolina connection is evident throughout the "Pink House" crew sheet. Holland's fellow Executive Producer, Patrick Long, is also an alumnus, as are crewmembers from cinematographer to music supervisor (the film features local favorite band the Squirrel Nut Zippers).

Ian Williams and Tessa Blake also share the distinction of having worked on the University's student-produced soap opera, "General College." The show was at that time syndicated on cable systems across the country by the now-defunct National College Television network. Blake appeared opposite then-unknowns Billy Crudup and Dan Cortese on the serial, while Williams hammered out plots behind the scenes. The two tapped several other alumni of the campy serial to fill the "Pink House" cast and crew.

Among the "Pink House" actors who call Carolina alma mater is Fred Weller, who plays arrogant Student Body President Pritchard. He recently portrayed singer-songwriter Brian Wilson in ABC's movie-of-the-week "The Beach Boys: An American Family." Previous credits include the feature film "Stonewall," the television series "Missing Persons," and the Broadway revival of Lillian Hellman's "Little Foxes" with Stockard Channing.

Even Canadian Zack Ward can play Six Degrees of Carolina. Last year, he played the Legendary Red Dog in Cameron Crowe's "Almost Famous." His costar was none other than Carolina's own Billy Crudup, who used to costar with Tessa in General College

"The Pink House" continues principal photography through August 11. It will be edited for a Spring, 2002 festival tour, and a subsequent theatrical release the following Fall.

Monday, July 23, 2001

What an incredible set-up for a screen play

"College Life At UNC Goes Hollywood," WRAL, 7/23/01

CHAPEL HILL — The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is headed for the big screen.

Filming started Monday on the independent film, "The Pink House." Writer Ian Williams created the script as a tribute to the house he lived in while a student at UNC.

"I was living at the actual Pink House, and there was a party planned for that night at the house that we did not plan, so we were trying desperately to stop the party from happening," Williams says. "That same day, none of my roommates paid the rent, so I remember thinking, 'What an incredible set-up for a screen play.'"

The "Animal House"-type comedy is scheduled to be finished in March.


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