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Anonymous Artists Greenscreen-Bombed a KFC in Brooklyn

This could open the door for a whole new generation of drive-thru movie scenes.
Images courtesy the artists

The abandoned Kentucky Fried Chicken on the corner of Bushwick and Myrtle Avenue, a.k.a. 666 Bushwick Ave., is now the fast food joint of any on-the-fly filmmaker's dreams, thanks to an anonymous artist collective who "greenscreen bombed" its drive-thru. By painting its menu and drive-in window chroma green, the artists have enabled anyone with a camera and some basic editing software to shoot the next lo-fi fried food cult classic. Think: Goodburger, but on a Clerks budget.


"Any and every passerby on-foot or in-car can now create their own truly customized fast food drive-thru experience," the artists, who wish to remain anonymous, tell The Creators Project. They continue, "Greenscreen is a video production technique that creates infinite possibilities in digital space. This abandoned KFC at 666 Bushwick Ave. is now a functional public greenscreen (with the infused history of a two-tiered drive-thru format), so that—instead of renting studio time or blowing money on a personal studio—video producers now have this free option for a limited time. Our intention is to open up space in our environment the same way greenscreen opens space digitally."

This could open the door for the next "And then?" [" target="_blank">Chinese food drive-thru scene](http://<iframe width=) from Dude, Where's My Car, or the "Burn this motherfucker down!" Burger Shack drive-thru scene from Harold and Kumar Go to Whitecastle. Check out some pictures of the new open-sourced movie set below.

If you shoot a film at 666 Bushwick Ave., let us know here.


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