Jerrold Tarog

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Jerrold Tarog
Jerrold Tarog, 4 August 2013.jpg
Tarog on August 4, 2013
Born Jerrold Viacrucis Tarog
(1977-05-30) May 30, 1977 (age 41)
Manila, Philippines
Nationality Filipino
Other names
  • Ramon Ukit
  • Pats R. Ranyo
  • Roger "TJ" Ladro
  • David Barril
Alma mater
Occupation
  • Film director
  • screenwriter
  • producer
  • editor
  • composer
Years active 2002–present
Website jerroldtarog.com

Jerrold Viacrucis Tarog[1] (/ɛˈrɒld/;[2] born May 30, 1977) is a Filipino film director, screenwriter, producer, editor, and composer. His first feature film was the independently produced Confessional (2007), followed by Mangatyanan (2009) and Sana Dati (2013). He has also directed segments in the twelfth, thirteenth and fifteenth installments of the Shake, Rattle & Roll horror anthology series. His commercial success was with Heneral Luna (2015), a biographical epic about the leadership of General Antonio Luna during the Philippine-American War. Two years later, he directed the psychological thriller Bliss. Tarog's sequel to Heneral Luna, Goyo: Ang Batang Heneral, was released in 2018.

Early life and education[edit]

Jerrold Tarog was born in Manila on May 30, 1977, and grew up in Canlubang, Laguna. He was an only child of parents Jose, an Overseas Filipino Worker from Bicol, and Aurora, who hails from Leyte. At age seven, Tarog was forced to take piano lessons but was already knowledgeable in playing the drums at age six.[3][4]

Tarog graduated from the University of the Philippines Rural High School in Los Baños, Laguna for his primary education and spent two years in the University of the Philippines Los Baños to study agribusiness management for his secondary education; he eventually withdrew from the latter school having performed poorly.[5] He later shifted his major and transferred to the University of the Philippines Diliman, where he graduated with a degree in music composition from the university's College of Music school. He briefly attended the International Academy of Film and Television in Cebu City.[6]

Career[edit]

While a student at the UP Diliman, Tarog became significantly interested in filmmaking since the university's College of Music hall stood nearby the UP Film Center and he began taking film classes. He recalled watching classic films that were directed by acclaimed directors Akira Kurosawa, Martin Scorsese and Woody Allen.[3] After graduation, Tarog was a drummer of a heavy metal band, having played the drums in college.[3][4]

In his early filmmaking career, Tarog assumed different names on separate occasions. As a screenwriter he was Ramon Ukit,[a] a Filipinized name of his favorite American fiction writer Raymond Carver.[7] As an editor, he was Pats R. Ranyo,[a] an anagram of the character he played in his own film Confessional, Ryan Pastor.[7] As a sound designer he was Roger "TJ" Ladro,[b] an anagram of his complete name.[7] He has described his filmmaking expertise as "self-taught".[8]

2000s[edit]

In 2002, he landed a job as a musical director of the film Agimat starring Bong Revilla Jr. Subsequently, he worked for independent film director Dante Mendoza to compose the score in his films Masahista (2005), Manoro (2006), Tirador and Foster Child (both in 2007).[3] His score for Masahista earned him a Young Critics Circle award for Best Achievement in Aural Orchestration in 2005.[9]

In 2006 Tarog began his directorial debut in a short film entitled Carpool, which he also wrote and edited.[4] The following year he directed his first feature film, Confessional, a political thriller mockumentary shot in Cebu City; he starred in it assuming the name David Barril.[3][10] The film was the first installment in what Tarog has dubbed the Camera trilogy, explaining: "It's three films wherein the protagonist in each movie has a camera, and it's about the contrast of life and truth in front of the camera and behind it. The stories of the movies are different from each other, they're not related, and they just have common plot elements."[11] It garnered a total of five awards at the 24th Star Awards for Movies, two of which were given to Tarog—Digital Movie Director (shared with co-director Ruel Antipuesto) and Digital Original Movie Screenplay.[12] In 2009 he directed the drama film Mangatyanan (also known as The Blood Trail), starring Irma Adlawan,[13] and was the second installment in the Camera trilogy.[11] The film was an entry to the 2009 Cinemalaya Philippine Independent Film Festival where it won the Best Production Design award.[14]

2010s[edit]

In 2010, Tarog directed Senior Year, a coming-of-age romantic drama film which tells the story of ten high school students during their final year in a private school in Manila. The film was partly inspired by Tarog's experience as a music student at the UP Diliman.[15] The same year he was tapped by Regal Entertainment to direct a segment in Shake, Rattle and Roll 12, the twelfth installment in the Shake, Rattle & Roll horror anthology franchise, which marked Tarog's transition to mainstream Philippine cinema;[3] his segment is entitled "Punerarya".[16]

In 2011, Tarog directed Aswang, a remake of Peque Gallaga's 1992 horror film of the same name, which stars Lovi Poe, Paulo Avelino, and Albie Casiño among others.[17] The same year he directed another segment in the Shake, Rattle and Roll franchise in its thirteenth sequel Shake, Rattle & Roll 13, entitled "Parola".[16] The following year he served as composer in the fourteenth installment Shake, Rattle and Roll Fourteen: The Invasion, and returned to direct a segment in the fifteenth installment Shake, Rattle & Roll XV entitled "Ulam" the following year. In 2013, Tarog collaborated the second time with Lovi Poe in Sana Dati (also known as If Only), in which Poe starred opposite Paulo Avelino,[18] who have also previously worked together in Aswang. The romantic drama film (the last installment in the Camera trilogy[11]) was an entry to the 2013 Cinemalaya Film Festival where it garnered seven awards during the festival's Awards Night, of which Tarog won Best Director.[19]

In 2015 Tarog co-wrote, directed, edited and scored Heneral Luna, a historical biographical film which chronicled the leadership of General Antonio Luna of the Philippine Revolutionary Army during the Philippine–American War. The film was a commercial success in the Philippines, having earned ₱256 million nationwide (about three times its production costs).[20] The film garnered praise for its cinematography, writing, acting and plot, as well as critical acclaim from Filipino professional critics and historians alike.[21][22][23] It has since been regarded as the most expensive Philippine historical epic film ever made.[24] The Philippine edition of Esquire considered Heneral Luna as Tarog's breakthrough film due to its successful run.[25]

In 2017, Tarog wrote, directed, edited and scored Bliss, a psychological thriller film starring Iza Calzado.[26] Tarog pitched the idea for the film right after Heneral Luna's Philippine commercial release and was accepted. It took him roughly three to four months to write the screenplay, and three weeks to score it.[27] The film competed in Japan at the 12th Osaka Asian Film Festival from March 3 to 12, 2017, and received critical acclaim during its run.[28] Calzado received the festival's Yakushi Pearl Award for Best Performer.[29]

Prospective films[edit]

In December 2016, Tarog announced that he and screenwriter Jade Castro had been developing a screenplay for an adaptation of Arnold Arre's The Mythology Class,[30] to which he said that "hopefully [it] materializes".[5] Plans for an adaptation of the graphic novel was first made by Tarog in October 2015 after a successful pitch meeting to the producers of Heneral Luna, and Castro was already onboard as co-writer. He has envisioned the film as being divided into two cinematic parts.[30] Tarog has praised The Mythology Class, saying it "remains potent and exhilarating" since its first publication in 1999, as well as complimenting Arre as someone whose "imagination and creativity soar to dizzying heights."[31] Owing to its success, he hired Arre and his wife to design the poster for his film Senior Year.[30]

Personal life[edit]

Tarog has cited Se7en, Taxi Driver, The Silence of the Lambs, and Bullets over Broadway as some of his favorite films,[27] and The Wire, Breaking Bad, and Freaks and Geeks as his favorite television shows.[32] He credited Filipino films Crying Ladies and Tanging Yaman as influences in filmmaking,[32] although he had admitted not being a patron of Filipino films as a college student.[3] Tarog is a fan of film scores composed by Alfred Hitchcock's frequent collaborator Bernard Hermann.[32]

Tarog is nonreligious, but has said that he does "trust evidence, reason and the broadening of knowledge".[33] In regards to his civil status, he has said he is much more "overjoyed" staying single.[5]

Filmography[edit]

Key
Films that have not yet been released Denotes films that have not yet been released
Film credits of Tarog
Title Year Functioned as Notes Ref(s)
Director Writer Editor Producer Composer
Agimat 2002 Yes [34]
Lupe 2004 Yes [34]
Masahista 2005 Yes Also known as The Masseur [35]
Manoro 2006 Yes Also known as The Teacher [36]
Kaleldo 2006 Yes Also known as Summer Heat [37]
Carpool 2006 Yes Yes[a] Yes[a] Yes Short film
Directorial debut
[4]
Tirador 2007 Yes Also known as Slingshot [3]
Kadin 2007 Yes [42]
Foster Child 2007 Yes Also known as John-John in France [43]
Confessional 2007 Yes Yes[a] Yes[a] Yes[b] Directed with Ruel Antipuesto
Score composed with Arodasi
[48]
Astig 2007 Yes Yes Yes Yes[b] Spin-off short film of Confessional [49]
Mangatyanan 2009 Yes Yes[a] Yes[a] Yes[b] Also known as The Blood Trail [50]
Senior Year 2010 Yes Yes Yes Yes Also sound designer [51]
Faculty 2010 Yes Yes Yes Yes Short film
Also sound designer
[52]
Emir 2010 Yes [53]
Ang Damgo ni Eleuteria 2010 Yes [54]
Shake, Rattle and Roll 12 2010 Yes Yes Segment: "Punerarya" [4]
Niño 2011 Yes [55]
Aswang 2011 Yes Yes Yes [17]
Shake, Rattle & Roll 13 2011 Yes Yes Yes Segment: "Parola" [4]
Eksena sa Gubat 2011 Yes Yes Yes Yes Short film
Spin-off for Sana Dati
[56]
Sun Dance 2012 Yes Yes Yes Yes Short film [57]
Agusan Marsh Diaries 2012 Yes Yes Yes Yes Documentary film
Also sound designer
[58]
Aparisyon 2012 Yes Edited with Vincent Sandoval [59]
The Healing 2012 Yes Yes [60]
Shake, Rattle and Roll Fourteen: The Invasion 2012 Yes Composed with Carmina Cuya and Von de Guzman [61]
Sana Dati 2013 Yes Yes[a] Yes[a] Yes Yes[b] Also known as If Only
Produced with Jose Mari Abacan and Daphne Chiu
[62]
Pagpag: Siyam na Buhay 2013 Yes [63]
Shake, Rattle & Roll XV 2015 Yes Yes Yes Yes Segment: "Ulam"
Written with Zig Marasigan; edited with Ben Tolentino
[64]
Heneral Luna 2015 Yes Yes Yes Yes [65]
Buy Now, Die Later 2015 Yes [66]
Angelito 2017 Yes Short film [67]
I'm Drunk, I Love You 2017 Yes [68]
Bliss 2017 Yes Yes Yes Yes [69]
Goyo: Ang Batang Heneral 2018 Yes Yes [70]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Awards and nominations received by Tarog
Award-giving body Date of ceremony Film Director Category Result Notes Ref(s)
Young Critics Circle 2005 Masahista Brillante Mendoza Best Achievement in Aural Orchestration Won [71]
Cinemalaya Philippine Independent Film Festival July 29, 2007 Kadin Adolfo Alix Jr. Best Original Music Score Won [72]
Cinema One Originals December 1, 2007 Confessional Jerrold Tarog Best Director Won Shared with co-director Ruel Antipuesto [7]
Best Sound Design Won Received as Roger "TJ" Ladro
Best Editor Won Received as Pats R. Ranyo
Best Actor Nominated Received as David Barill
Gawad Urian 2007 Kaleldo Brillante Mendoza Best Music Nominated [73]
Kubrador Nominated
Manoro Nominated
Gawad Urian 2008 Confessional Jerrold Tarog Best Director Nominated [74]
Best Screenplay Nominated Received as Ramon Ukit
Best Actor Nominated Received as David Barill
Best Editing Nominated Received as Pats R. Ranyo
Best Sound Nominated
FAMAS Award December 2, 2008 Confessional Jerrold Tarog Best Screenplay Nominated Received as Ramon Ukit [75]
Best Editing Nominated
Gawad Urian May 18, 2011 Ang Damgo ni Eleuteria Adolf Alix Jr. Best Music Nominated [76]
Luna Award July 10, 2011 Emir Chito S. Roño Best Editing Won [77]
Young Critics Circle December 6, 2011 Shake, Rattle & Roll 12: "Punerarya" Jerrold Tarog Best Film Nominated [71]
Best Achievement in Sound and Aural Orchestration Won Shared with sound designer Lambert Casas Jr.
Ang Damgo ni Eleuteria Remton Zuasola Best Original Score Nominated
Gawad Urian June 13, 2012 Niño Loy Arcenas Best Music Nominated [78]
Young Critics Circle June 27, 2012 Loy Arcenas Best Achievement in Sound and Aural Orchestration Nominated [71]
Cinemalaya Philippine Independent Film Festival August 4, 2013 Sana Dati Jerrold Tarog Best Director Won [79]
Best Editing Won Received as Pats R. Ranyo
Best Original Music Score Won
Best Sound Won Received as Roger "TJ" Ladro
Young Critics Circle September 3, 2013 Aparisyon Vincent Sandoval Best Achievement in Editing Nominated [71]
February 2014 Pagpag: Siyam na Buhay Frasco S. Mortiz Won
Metro Manila Film Festival December 27, 2015 Buy Now, Die Later Randolph Longjas Best Musical Score Nominated [80]
PMPC Star Awards for Movies March 6, 2016 Heneral Luna Jerrold Tarog Movie Director of the Year Nominated [81]
Movie Screenwriter of the Year Nominated Shared with co-writers Henry Francia and E.A. Rocha
Movie Editor of the Year Won
Movie Musical Scorer of the Year Won
Gawad Urian June 22, 2016 Heneral Luna Jerrold Tarog Best Director Won [82]
Best Editing Won
Best Screenplay Nominated Shared with co-writers Henry Francia and E.A Rocha
Best Editing Won
Best Music Nominated
Luna Award September 18, 2016 Heneral Luna Jerrold Tarog Best Director Won [83]
Best Screenplay Won Shared with co-writers Henry Francia and E.A Rocha
Best Editing Won
Best Musical Scoring Won

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Jerrold Tarog is credited as screenwriter under the pseudonym Ramon Ukit and as editor under Pats R. Ranyo in Carpool, Confessional, Mangatyanan, and Sana Dati.[38][39][40][41]
  2. ^ a b c d e Apart from being the composer, Jerrold Tarog is also credited as sound designer under the pseudonym Roger "TJ" Ladro in Confessional, Astig, Mangatyanan, and Sana Dati.[44][45][46][47]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Tarog, Jerrold (January 18, 2018). "'Heneral Luna' Does Not Glorify Dictators, Says Jerrold Tarog". Esquire. Philippines. Retrieved March 5, 2018. 
  2. ^ Ongpin, Rafael A.S.G. (December 7, 2015). "The heroes behind Heneral Luna: director Jerrold Tarog, and producers Ed Rocha and Nando Ortigas". Asian Dragon Magazine. Archived from the original on April 15, 2017. Retrieved April 15, 2017. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Bautista, Mario E. (November 1, 2011). "Jerrold Tarog: From indie to mainstream". The Philippine Star. Archived from the original on April 8, 2017. Retrieved April 8, 2017. 
  4. ^ a b c d e f Concepcion, Pocholo (September 27, 2015). "Jerrold Tarog–how he went from agriculture to music to Shake, Rattle & Roll to Heneral Luna". Philippine Daily Inquirer. Archived from the original on April 9, 2017. Retrieved April 8, 2017. 
  5. ^ a b c Gomez, Jerome (December 5, 2016). "Jerrold Tarog". Esquire Philippines (in Filipino). Archived from the original on April 11, 2017. Retrieved April 10, 2017. 
  6. ^ Dimaculagan, Jocelyn (July 29, 2008). "Jerrold Tarog recalls triumph of Confessional at Osian Film Fest". Philippine Entertainment Portal. Archived from the original on March 25, 2016. Retrieved April 10, 2017. 
  7. ^ a b c d Atanacio, Glenn (December 5, 2007). "Confessional's five-man crew dominates 2007 Cinema One Originals". Philippine Entertainment Portal. Retrieved April 22, 2017. 
  8. ^ Cite error: The named reference manilatimes was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
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  33. ^
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  36. ^ Weissberg, Jay (November 22, 2006). "Review: The Teacher". Variety. Archived from the original on April 12, 2017. Retrieved April 12, 2017. 
  37. ^ "Kaleldo". viennale.at. Vienna International Film Festival. Retrieved April 23, 2017. 
  38. ^ "Carpool (2006)". jerroldtarog.com. Archived from the original on April 10, 2017. Retrieved April 9, 2017. 
  39. ^ "Confessional (2007): Credits". jerroldtarog.com. Archived from the original on April 10, 2017. Retrieved April 9, 2017. 
  40. ^ "Mangatyanan (The Blood Trail) 2009: Credits". jerroldtarog.com. Archived from the original on April 10, 2017. Retrieved April 9, 2017. 
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  43. ^ Foster Child
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  45. ^ "Astig (2008)". jerroldtarog.com. Archived from the original on April 8, 2017. Retrieved April 8, 2017. 
  46. ^ "Mangatyanan (The Blood Trail) 2009". jerroldtarog.com. Archived from the original on April 8, 2017. Retrieved March 24, 2017. 
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  56. ^ Eksena sa Gubat
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External links[edit]