Jun 302011
short film
by Soroush Afyouni

I’m asked this question often.  The most important is to always keep your shingle hanging out, saying “I am a freelance director.”  Never say, “Ah, I gave that up,” even if you have other jobs, never tear up your business card.

Keep in contact with active filmmakers from college and work on their films.  It’s a business of showing up. Show up to shoots, in any capacity.  Show up enough, do a good job, be an ambassador of good will and you have a good chance of being invited to work on other films.

 Be courteous and respectful to everyone.  The extra or stunt man of today’s shoot could be the producer of tomorrow’s shoot.  This happened to me. One of the swords women from my film, Weapons of Death, hired me to do a travelogue in Phuket, Thailand.  Actress Barbara Leigh, who I hired for a role in my audio book Rock Star Rising, hired me to direct her audio-book The King, McQueen and the Love Machine.

 My life changed when I realized that I was not only in the Feature Film Business, but also in the Communication Business.  Not unlike the United States train companies from the 40′s and 50′s that thought they were only in the train business and didn’t invest in trucks or airplanes – a lost opportunity.

 Be a soundman, an extra, an actor, a novelist, a speaker or a film teacher.  I’d pass on being a stuntman, too dangerous.  Just don’t get stuck in a dead end job.  Think of those positions as freelance.  Yes, you will direct, but be in the Communication Business.

 Start to develop your own projects that you feel passionate about.  You never know when someone with money will ask you if you have a project.  Instantly give them a script with a budget, location plan and schedule.  Continue reading books written by directors and watching your favorite films on DVD in addition to their bonus programs and commentary tracks.  This is an incredible teaching device that will help program your subconscious to keep you on the right track.

 If you are passionately in it for the long run, join and actively maintain social web sites such as quarterlife.com for artists.  They have a great artist ‘photo show’ application for your main page where you can display your writing, art photos and films.  As of this writing, there are about 4,000 young artists showing their art in addition to connecting and sharing information.  Start networking with them, as the ones that continue, will be coming out strong.

 Another web site is LinkedIn.com.  That site is 100% business with many clubs for scriptwriters, directors and movie financing.  Use the drop down window to search for groups such as movies, financing and screenplay.  It’s a free site, no need to upgrade.  All the Fortune 500 companies and Hollywood Studios are there.  You don’t post photos of your art, just one photo of yourself, but you connect to people and have your page of past work.  It’s not MySpace or Facebook, so put your business hat on when you go there.

 To repeat, work on everyone’s film.  Yes, some will not appreciate your help, some will not pay you what they promised, but others will.  You must have some kind of short film or video to show when you get an opportunity.  I’ve directed six feature films, completed post-production on many more and I’m ready for more work.  That’s why I produced Rock Star Rising, an audio-book with my favorite actors that I always dreamed of working with. Maybe a producer, who is also a fan of those actors, will see it and ask for a script which I have waiting.  Additionally, I’m having my agent submit it to producers.

 Beware, age 26.  That’s when all my movie friends gave up, four years after college.  Their wives, girlfriends or parents said, “Well, you gave it a shot, now you have to get a real job.”  Get freelance jobs.  I always worked so at night I’d be available to screen my first feature to buyers and future investors.  Always work, but work freelance to be available for other film jobs.

 If you are interested in directing for the creative expression and lifestyle, or to do that one great story you have in your heart, you’ll stay in it.  However, if you only have the dream of fame, fortune and money, it’s hard to stay motivated and you’ll seek other paths.

 You can’t imagine the surprises that come when you follow your dreams.  I have too many personal examples to list here, but it’s amazing what comes and how it comes.  When you’re getting paid for what you love to do, you’ll know that the price of perseverance was well worth it.

 I wrote my novels in hopes of getting them produced as movies, opening up another enjoyable creative outlet.  After being asked so many times: “how do you survive as a freelancer,” I wrote How To Live The James Bond Lifestyle. This way I don’t have to spend hours explaining it, I just hand them the audio-book. And the main thing about James Bond……. He never stops until the mission is accomplished.

“Please Help the World”, film from the opening ceremony of the United Nations Climate Change Conference 2009 (COP15) in Copenhagen from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Denmark. Shown on December 7, 2009 at COP15. Director: Mikkel Blaabjerg Poulsen, producers: Stefan Fjeldmark and Marie Peuliche, cinematographer: Dan Laustsen, production designer: Peter de Neergaard, editor: Morten Giese, composer: Davide Rossi, sound design: Carl Plesner, production company: Zentropa RamBuk, advisory consultants: Mogens Holbøll, Bysted A/S and Christian Søndergaard, Attention Film ApS.
Video Rating: 3 / 5

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Jun 302011

Check out these hollywood movie images:

Hollywood Sign
hollywood movie

Hollywood High School
hollywood movie

Squirrels ~ The Movie
hollywood movie

Watch for the juvenile who pokes his head out of the hole. This is shot through a screen. They never would have hung around so long if I had stepped out. This is a load of squirrels here and exactly what distracts me from getting other, older things posted.

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Jun 302011



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box[ur]shorts Announces 1st Awards Night in Hollywood — International Festival ‘Boxes’ Short Films, Creates New Platform for Viewers at Restaurants, Coffee Houses & Laundromats











Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) December 1, 2006

box[ur]shorts Film Festival, a yearlong short film exhibition taking place internationally at restaurants, bars, coffee houses and laundromats in cities from Los Angeles and New York to Basel, Switzerland and Hiroshima, Japan, today announced its first annual awards night will take place at the Karma Coffeehouse, 1544 N Cahuenga Blvd, in Hollywood on Tuesday, December 19. Doors open at 6 pm and the event starts at 7.

box[ur]shorts, a new form of short film exhibition and concept created by festival directors Giacun Caduff and Ryan Reichenfeld, is an innovative approach to watching movies that becomes part of viewers’ everyday experiences — something one can do while waiting for a table at a restaurant or hanging out at a favorite coffee house.

“Our goal is to bring short films to new audiences and to establish a direct connection between filmmakers and their viewer. We do this by screening at places where the audience has time to watch a short; be that at a coffee shop, laundry store, bar, etc. It’s entertainment to bridge waits along with online streaming of the films – this is how we hope to create a new platform for short films,” says Caduff.

On the box[ur]shorts concept, Denise Mann, Co-chair, Producers Program, and Assistant Professor, UCLA Department of Film, TV and Digital Media comments, “The art-house is no longer hidden away in some small, dank theater, but readily available. There’s an immediacy to this way of experiencing film that is refreshing and exciting.”

box[ur]shorts Film Festival has shown all competing movies during the year in artistic movie jukeboxes at international locations. The films are programmed in four seasons and loop non-stop on different size LCD screens inside boxes and also gives the viewer an option to make a selection from an interactive menu.

The first box[ur]shorts Film Festival Award Night will open its doors for the public to enjoy their top 15 movies on the big screen. Pre-registration to attend the private party event is required at http://www.boxurshorts.com. Chosen by an industry panel of diverse judges, the films will be lined up in a countdown screening for the evening. Based on the judges’ selections, filmmakers will be awarded Golden, Silver, and Bronze box[ur]shorts trophies. And, one filmmaker will receive the box[ur]shorts Audience Award as voted on and selected by the audience both online and that evening. Access more information about box[ur]shorts Film Festival at: http://www.boxurshorts.com

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Jun 302011



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Seville European Film Festival, Thessaloniki International Film Festival, International Film Festival Rotterdam, and More to Speak at 2010 International Film Festival Summit










New York, NY (PRWEB) March 11, 2010

The International Film Festival Summit (IFFS) announced today the speakers for their panel focused on what film festivals are doing right in today’s environment taking place April 8-9, 2010 in Amsterdam.

The moderator for the panel will be Javier Martin-Dominguez, Artistic Director, Seville European Film Festival, and speaking will be Despina Mouzaki, Director, Thessaloniki International Film Festival; Rutger Wolfson, Director, International Film Festival Rotterdam; Mick Hannigan, Festival Director & CEO, Corona Cork Film Festival; and Jorgen Ramskov, CEO, Copenhagen Film Festivals.

The presentation entitled, “What’s Really Going on?” will discuss where film festivals will be in the next five years, and what topics will be the most pressin. “There has been a great deal of scrutiny on what some say are problems with the current festival model,” said Waco Hoover, CEO, International Film Festival Summit. “Festival directors and executives spent all year with their nose to the grind in order to make their festival the best it can be. This panel is the perfect opportunity to hear from industry leaders, and discuss the future for film festivals.

The 2010 International Film Festival Summit Europe will have industry leaders discussing the latest trends in funding and sponsorship, programming, operations and management, publicity and public relations, acquisition and distribution, technology solutions, long-term planning and sustainable growth, and the latest trends impacting the festival community.

The 2010 IFFS will feature the top industry leaders and directors attending including: Holland Film, Film Finders, Dublin International Film Festival, Clermont-Ferrand Short Film Festival, Moscow International Film Festival, Cinema du Reel, Promotion MEDIA, Public Relations Ltd., Sponsorship Consulting Limited, Stockholm International Film Festival, Tallinn Black Nights Film Festival, LesGaiCineMad, Animez International Festival of Animation and Computer Games, CI & Vi, Taormina Film, Cork Film Festival, IDFA, German Film Export Union, Filmkontakt Nord, London Independent Film, Seville European Film Festival, Bond University, Filmfestivals.com, Gareth Jones Media Services, International Oberhausen Short Film Festival, Myspace.com, and Bitfilm Festival.

About International Film Festival Summit (IFFS):

The International Film Festival Summit (IFFS) is the largest international organization representing the film festival industry. The IFFS mission is to promote and strengthen the global film festival industry through education, networking, dissemination of information, and the cultivation of high standards for the industry. The IFFS was founded in 2002 and provides the only annual conference & symposium for film festival professionals and entertainment executives to network, learn from one another, establish partnerships, and understand the latest trends in festivals and independent film. http://www.filmfestivalsummit.com.

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Jun 272011

YORKTON SHORT FILM AND VIDEO FESTIVAL HOSTS
REVISITING GREAT BRITTAIN

A CELEBRATION OF RENOWNED DOCUMENTARIAN DONALD BRITTAIN

April 27, 2005 (Yorkton, Sask.) Canada’s longest running film festival, the Yorkton Short Film and Video Festival (May 26-29, 2005) announced today a two-day celebration of Canada’s most renowned documentary filmmaker, Donald Brittain*. The event, REVISITING GREAT BRITTAIN, will unite former friends, colleagues with established and emerging filmmakers to pay tribute to and screen Brittain’s groundbreaking work in documentary filmmaking.

After earning 70 international awards – among them three Academy Award™ nominations; 15 Genie Awards and Venice’s prestigious Gold Lion Award, Donald Brittain was a prolific filmmaker with over 90 films to his credit. From the bureaucracies of the modern workplace and his fascinating look at the life of writer Malcolm Lowry to the survivors of the Holocaust and the Dionne Quintuplets, his groundbreaking documentaries have explored Canada’s rich social and cultural past. His work has been the subjects of major retrospectives at the New York Museum of Modern Art and at Harvard University.

“This is a rare opportunity to experience again or for the first time the genius of Donald Brittain and interact with many of his colleagues who collaborated with him on the many documentaries.”

Joe MacDonald, Producer of Documentary, Western Centre, National Film Board

The Yorkton Short Film and Video Festival is Canada’s longest running film festival. Home of the prestigious Golden Sheaf Award, the Festival offers a unique opportunity for established and emerging filmmakers to meet face-to-face with industry decision makers and enjoy a relaxed atmosphere in the heart of the Saskatchewan prairie. Join us from May 26 to 29, 2005 for fascinating panel discussions, screenings, retrospectives and the famous Yorkton BBQ and Barn Dance. For more information on the upcoming Festival and registration, please contact:

Donald Brittain is Canada’s most renowned and honoured English documentary filmmaker. Working as a director and writer, he has explored Canada’s history, often rescuing aspects from the nation’s collective amnesia.

Brittain attended Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario, and then, from 1951 to 1954, he was employed as a police reporter with the Ottawa Journal. While working as a foreign correspondent, he traveled extensively in Europe, Mexico and Africa. In 1955, he joined the National Film Board to apprentice as a screenwriter. Brittain’s scriptwriting skill combined with his flair for selecting and organizing images created a forceful impact, demonstrated best in Fields of Sacrifice (1963), Bethune (1963), Memorandum (1965), Dreamland (1974), Volcano: An Inquiry Into the Life and Death of Malcolm Lowry (1976), The Dionne Quintuplets (1978), On Guard for Thee (1981), The Children’s Crusade (1984) and The Champions trilogy (1986).

In 1963, Brittain made his name as a director with his first major film, Fields of Sacrifice. During his early years at the NFB, he wrote and directed some of his most memorable films, including Bethune, Ladies and Gentlemen… Mr. Leonard Cohen (1965, co-directed with Don Owen), Never a Backward Step (1966, co-directed with John Spotton) and Memorandum (co-directed with John Spotton), a stirring reminder of Nazi death camps, which many critics con­sider to be his finest film.

Brittain left the NFB in 1968 to work on feature pro­jects and multi-screen filmmaking in the USA and Japan, but returned in 1970 to freelance at the NFB and CBC. His filmography contains some of the best documentaries ever made; notably, the biographical docudramas Volcano, narrated by Richard Burton, which won six Etrogs (now Genies); Canada’s Sweetheart (1985), about the notorious mobster and union boss, which won two Geminis; and The King Chronicle (1987), a six-hour mini-series about Prime Minister William Lyon MacKenzie King.

As director, writer and narrator of his own films, Brittain was one of the best commentary writers of the time. He approached his subjects in a didactic style and with an ironic detachment that distinguished his work and would eventually establish him as the master of the television documentary. Known for both his witty and often withering portraits of famous and infamous Canadians and his examinations of obscure areas of Canadian life and fashion, Brittain is arguably the most comprehensive chronicler of post-WWII Canada.

Shortly before his death in 1989, Brittain started work on Family: A Loving Look at CBC Radio (1991), which was completed by Robert Duncan. In 1990, Brittain was posthumously appointed an Officer of the Order of Canada in recognition of “his masterful visual records of our social and cultural past.”

* Source: Film Reference Library

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Jun 262011



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box[ur]shorts Announces 1st Awards Night in Hollywood — International Festival ‘Boxes’ Short Films, Creates New Platform for Viewers at Restaurants, Coffee Houses & Laundromats











Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) December 1, 2006

box[ur]shorts Film Festival, a yearlong short film exhibition taking place internationally at restaurants, bars, coffee houses and laundromats in cities from Los Angeles and New York to Basel, Switzerland and Hiroshima, Japan, today announced its first annual awards night will take place at the Karma Coffeehouse, 1544 N Cahuenga Blvd, in Hollywood on Tuesday, December 19. Doors open at 6 pm and the event starts at 7.

box[ur]shorts, a new form of short film exhibition and concept created by festival directors Giacun Caduff and Ryan Reichenfeld, is an innovative approach to watching movies that becomes part of viewers’ everyday experiences — something one can do while waiting for a table at a restaurant or hanging out at a favorite coffee house.

“Our goal is to bring short films to new audiences and to establish a direct connection between filmmakers and their viewer. We do this by screening at places where the audience has time to watch a short; be that at a coffee shop, laundry store, bar, etc. It’s entertainment to bridge waits along with online streaming of the films – this is how we hope to create a new platform for short films,” says Caduff.

On the box[ur]shorts concept, Denise Mann, Co-chair, Producers Program, and Assistant Professor, UCLA Department of Film, TV and Digital Media comments, “The art-house is no longer hidden away in some small, dank theater, but readily available. There’s an immediacy to this way of experiencing film that is refreshing and exciting.”

box[ur]shorts Film Festival has shown all competing movies during the year in artistic movie jukeboxes at international locations. The films are programmed in four seasons and loop non-stop on different size LCD screens inside boxes and also gives the viewer an option to make a selection from an interactive menu.

The first box[ur]shorts Film Festival Award Night will open its doors for the public to enjoy their top 15 movies on the big screen. Pre-registration to attend the private party event is required at http://www.boxurshorts.com. Chosen by an industry panel of diverse judges, the films will be lined up in a countdown screening for the evening. Based on the judges’ selections, filmmakers will be awarded Golden, Silver, and Bronze box[ur]shorts trophies. And, one filmmaker will receive the box[ur]shorts Audience Award as voted on and selected by the audience both online and that evening. Access more information about box[ur]shorts Film Festival at: http://www.boxurshorts.com

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Vocus, PRWeb, and Publicity Wire are trademarks or registered trademarks of Vocus, Inc. or Vocus PRW Holdings, LLC.







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Jun 262011



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NWProjections Sixth Annual Bellingham Film Festival










Bellingham, WA (PRWEB) November 4, 2005

NWProjections Sixth Annual Film Festival, highlighting local filmmakers from Whatcom, Skagit, and Island Counties, will be held in downtown Bellingham Nov. 10 – 13. The films’ subjects range from a documentary film, “El Pueblo Unido,” featuring the plight of the Skagit Valley farmworker; an experimental film, “The Vanishing Loggers,” focusing on Northwest logging families; to an animated film, “Skeeters,” tracing the comic adventures of two Pacific Northwest mosquitoes.

Opening night’s gala event kicks off at 7:30 p.m. at Bellingham’s Nightlight Lounge, featuring a multi-screen showing of trailers and excerpts from the festival’s 30 featured films as well as sneak previews of area films still in production.

Film screenings also will be held at The Pickford Cinema, Pickford Dreamspace, and the Wild Buffalo, all located in downtown Bellingham. This year’s official film selections showcase the best films in the categories of narrative features, documentaries, shorts, animation, and experimental films.

X-Files Director and Producer R.W. Goodwin will speak at Saturday’s filmmakers’ convention; Sunday afternoon showcases the festival’s popular “Guerrilla Film Festival,” featuring several short films made by Washington state high school students during a 48-hour film production marathon; Awards night, the film festival’s final event, honors the best film in each of the film categories with the “Golden Hamster” award.    

The cost of attending the weekend’s festivities, Thursday through Sunday, is $ 20 for Whatcom Film Association members and $ 25 for non-members. Passes can be purchased at the Pickford Cinema, Village Books, and the Community Food Co-op — all located in Bellingham. Passes also can be purchased on line at http://www.projectionsfilmfest.com.

NWProjections Film Festival is a program of Whatcom Film Association, a nonprofit group. For a schedule of events, photos, descriptions of 2005 official selections, filmmakers and more, go to http://www.projectionsfilmfest.com.

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Jun 242011

Yorkton Short Film & Video Festival Launches New Film Club

March 7, 2007 marks the beginning of a new endeavor for the Yorkton Short Film & Video Festival: The YSFVF Film Club. This youth Club will meet to learn about various areas of filmmaking, work on film projects and work towards making their own films. Participants will gain a wide variety of technical skill as well as learning the keys to becoming good storytellers. Activities will be hands-on experiences with participants operating cameras and editing equipment. Film club participants can also look forward to taking part in the Festival’s Emerging Filmmakers Day. Rob Miller, the Artistic Programmer for the Festival, is the Film Club’s primary instructor along with special guest filmmakers.

The Film Club is aimed at youth from Yorkton and the surrounding areas, aged 13 to 19. Meetings will take place Wednesdays at 7pm starting March 7. Membership in the Club is free but those looking to participate must register the week prior to a meeting. Those interested should contact Rob at the Festival office at 782-7077 or via e-mail at rob@yorktonshortfilm.org.

The Film Club is made possible by the Saskatchewan Lotteries Urban Aboriginal Community Grant Program. Additional digital equipment provided through a partnership with the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery.

The Yorkton Short Film and Video Festival is the longest running film festival in North America. In the 60 years of its existence the festival has developed a tradition of recognizing excellent films and providing great professional development and learning opportunities. The Festival recognizes outstanding Canadian short films and rewards the very best with the annual Golden Sheaf Awards. Visit www.yorktonshortfilm.org for more information.

For more information please contact:
Fay Kowal
Executive Director
Email: director@yorktonshortfilm.org
Telephone: (306) 782-7077

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Jun 242011

A few nice short film images I found:

“Love’s Inviation” On Set


Photos from the set of "Love’s Invitation", a short film I wrote. Co-directed with Jason Digges. Cinematography by Jason Lange. Starring Stuart Davis and Hokai Sobol.

Top Ten winner, awarded Best Screenplay. Boulder 24 Shoot Out Film Festival, 2009.

Photos by Hokai Sobol.

“Love’s Inviation” On Set


Photos from the set of "Love’s Invitation", a short film I wrote. Co-directed with Jason Digges. Cinematography by Jason Lange. Starring Stuart Davis and Hokai Sobol.

Top Ten winner, awarded Best Screenplay. Boulder 24 Shoot Out Film Festival, 2009.

Photos by Hokai Sobol.

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Jun 222011



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box[ur]shorts Announces 1st Awards Night in Hollywood — International Festival ‘Boxes’ Short Films, Creates New Platform for Viewers at Restaurants, Coffee Houses & Laundromats











Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) December 1, 2006

box[ur]shorts Film Festival, a yearlong short film exhibition taking place internationally at restaurants, bars, coffee houses and laundromats in cities from Los Angeles and New York to Basel, Switzerland and Hiroshima, Japan, today announced its first annual awards night will take place at the Karma Coffeehouse, 1544 N Cahuenga Blvd, in Hollywood on Tuesday, December 19. Doors open at 6 pm and the event starts at 7.

box[ur]shorts, a new form of short film exhibition and concept created by festival directors Giacun Caduff and Ryan Reichenfeld, is an innovative approach to watching movies that becomes part of viewers’ everyday experiences — something one can do while waiting for a table at a restaurant or hanging out at a favorite coffee house.

“Our goal is to bring short films to new audiences and to establish a direct connection between filmmakers and their viewer. We do this by screening at places where the audience has time to watch a short; be that at a coffee shop, laundry store, bar, etc. It’s entertainment to bridge waits along with online streaming of the films – this is how we hope to create a new platform for short films,” says Caduff.

On the box[ur]shorts concept, Denise Mann, Co-chair, Producers Program, and Assistant Professor, UCLA Department of Film, TV and Digital Media comments, “The art-house is no longer hidden away in some small, dank theater, but readily available. There’s an immediacy to this way of experiencing film that is refreshing and exciting.”

box[ur]shorts Film Festival has shown all competing movies during the year in artistic movie jukeboxes at international locations. The films are programmed in four seasons and loop non-stop on different size LCD screens inside boxes and also gives the viewer an option to make a selection from an interactive menu.

The first box[ur]shorts Film Festival Award Night will open its doors for the public to enjoy their top 15 movies on the big screen. Pre-registration to attend the private party event is required at http://www.boxurshorts.com. Chosen by an industry panel of diverse judges, the films will be lined up in a countdown screening for the evening. Based on the judges’ selections, filmmakers will be awarded Golden, Silver, and Bronze box[ur]shorts trophies. And, one filmmaker will receive the box[ur]shorts Audience Award as voted on and selected by the audience both online and that evening. Access more information about box[ur]shorts Film Festival at: http://www.boxurshorts.com

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