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In 1997, the teenage Joe returned to Jurassic Park for its disappointing but nonetheless extremely lucrative sequel, The Lost World.
Then, after four years spent climbing Hollywood's greasy pole, Joe Mazzello disappeared.
Quoting Spielberg, he hopes it will combine history lesson with drama, taking viewers "under the helmet" of soldiers, laying bare the journey that turned ordinary young men into hardened warriors prepared to indiscriminately kill, and perhaps be killed, by an enemy they barely knew in one of the most brutal conflicts of modern times.
Critics, in the US at least, are mostly giving The Pacific the thumbs up.
The heat was sweltering, we were getting three hours' sleep at night, eating nothing but food rations, sleeping outside. The 10-month shoot was the very antithesis, Mazzello says, of a "turn up, learn your lines and leave job". It was a very intense experience, so you had to really believe in what you were making." All of which definitely seemed to float Mazzello's boat.
There were no beds, there was no running water, and people were getting injured. The cast lived in mucky uniforms, ate on the hoof, put up with a level of fatigue and comfort that mimicked that endured by soldiers in a real-life battle zone (albeit without the threat of actually being shot). "On the first day, they pulled us to one side and said, 'Here are the 10 things that can kill you on the set. I don't mean that we didn't have chairs with our names on the back of them. An earnest and enthusiastic man, who dresses like he's off to a college lecture (brown corduroy slacks, shirt, sensible shoes), he clearly takes great pride in The Pacific.
Later this year, Mazzello is due to hit cinemas in an unauthorised biopic of the Facebook founders called The Social Network, which has an A-list director, a fashionable young cast, and an intriguing plot premise which has been making headlines for some time.
' Then they'll just stop talking, because they've forgotten what film they saw me in."The film was almost certainly Jurassic Park, in which Joe played mad dinosaur-scientist Richard Attenborough's grandson."Boot camp lasted 10 days, and in that time I lost 12 pounds," Mazzello recalls."It's a lot of weight, and since I'm already pretty skinny, I was skin and bone by the end. So they gave us the absolute true experience, and it was very valuable." The process continued on set, which was essentially a series of replica battlegrounds, constructed in a sub- tropical part of northern Queensland. We shot five days a week, and didn't eat a proper lunch.They also dispatched him to Alabama to meet and speak with Sledge's widow and children.Then, just before filming started, early in 2008, the entire cast was enrolled in a tropical island "boot camp" organised by Dale Dye, a Vietnam veteran who specialises in giving condensed versions of contemporary military training to mollycoddled Hollywood actors.