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Gene Wilders legacy in Hollywood is far more complex than many may realize.

The director, director, and screenwriter, whose movies include the likes of ‘The Muppets,’ ‘The Jungle Book,’ and ‘The Rocky Horror Picture Show,’ has been celebrated for decades as one of Hollywood’s most influential figures, but his legacy in the film industry can best be understood in terms of how he shaped the industry.

In 1977, Wilder began the tradition of introducing his characters to new audiences in a way that was entirely original, creating a kind of wilder magic.

For example, the original title of Wilder’s 1977 film, ‘The Wild One,’ was based on a joke by the character ‘The Monkey King.’

Wilder didn’t just create a new word, he changed the way we understand the word, the very idea of the word itself.

Wilder and his characters would be transformed in ways that had never been seen before.

Wilders signature style of introducing the new, unusual, and unpredictable to the audience, combined with his ability to transform a plot into something far more compelling and dynamic than the original, would shape Hollywood’s relationship with his characters and make him one of the most influential filmmakers of the twentieth century.

Gene Wilder is pictured with director James Cameron in 1978.

(Photo: Gene Wilde/AP) In the years following Wilders debut, his work would be increasingly seen as more ambitious, inventive, and challenging than its predecessor.

He would go on to make the hugely successful ‘The Blair Witch Project,’ which would become the inspiration for his upcoming ‘Hunger Games’ sequel.

The original ‘Wilder’ also had a huge impact on the development of horror films and was one of Wilders greatest hits.

In Wilder movies, he was able to put his personal demons and inner demons in front of his audience and get a very specific reaction.

As a result, the characters in Wilder films were almost always people with inner demons, or were often people who were so consumed by their inner demons that they had no interest in society at large.

The films Wilder made were almost all about inner demons and the inner demons were always the characters.

Wildman would go back to this theme in ‘The Haunting,’ his 1994 movie about a woman with the body of a baby.

This is the woman who is seen in the opening scene of the film.

In ‘The Nightmare Before Christmas,’ the movie about the terrifying nightmare that is ‘The Reindeer,’ a child is forced to go to sleep in the same bed with a man named ‘The Ghost’ because the woman in the story is an alcoholic.

This story is about the inner and outer demons.

‘The Reincest’ was another Wilder classic that starred a young girl named Aurora.

Aurora is a runaway who is sent by her family to a convent.

Aurora finds herself attracted to a certain nun named St. John, who has a strong desire to keep her as his wife.

Aurora also ends up in a relationship with a priest named Dr. St. Andrew.

This movie, like ‘The Shining,’ was an example of Wildman pushing the boundaries of what could be done with a movie.

The Re-Incest was another film that Wilder directed that was so different from the first ‘Wilders’ film that many people assumed it was a direct sequel to ‘The Haunted Bride.’

Wilder’s most famous film is the 1971 horror movie ‘The Bride of Frankenstein,’ which starred a man in a head mask named ‘Frankenstein.’

The original ‘Bride of Frankenstein’ was based off of a story by Edgar Allan Poe.

The film was released in 1932, but it was the work of Wildeman that inspired a new generation of filmmakers.

Wilders career in Hollywood began with the release of the 1978 film ‘The Graduate,’ a film that became a critical and commercial success.

Wildermans work on the film was heavily influenced by the work done by the late screenwriter George Romero, who adapted the short story ‘The Screaming Nun’ for his 1979 film ‘Night of the Living Dead.’

Romero’s work also influenced the direction of the sequel to the film that was released just four years later, ‘Nightmare on Elm Street,’ which featured an all-female cast and a darker tone.

Romero’s script also influenced Wilder on the making of ‘Gone With the Wind,’ the 1968 film that starred Scarlett Johansson and won him an Oscar for best director.

Wilderman also co-wrote the screenplay for ‘Gravity’ and the screenplay of ‘Hitchcock’ that was adapted from the novel ‘The Black Dahlia.’

Wilderman was also a key player in bringing a new twist to the genre of westerns, which would soon become popular in the 1980s and 1990s.

At a time when the genre was becoming more complex, Wildermers style of