This series of six Seminars held throughout the year provide an overview, focusing on each stage of creating film, television, and advertising media.
Kick off the new year with the Massachusetts film and video production community at the Boston University Photonics Center for A LOOK BACK, A LOOK AHEAD for the year in film production.
The Center for Independent Documentary is a proud partner in the Massachusetts Cultural Council’s Adams Arts Grant along with the Mass Production Coalition, The Ad Club, Redtree Production and IATSE Local 481.
Now available on ITunes. Also, be sure to check out the companion site Our Mother Tongues for great interactive material from the film about Native Languages.
Films by Henry Ferrini: POLIS IS THIS and LOWELL BLUES will screen at the National Gallery of Art in Washington DC as part of Beat Memories. Saturday, June 26th.
Massachusetts Production Coalition, the leading voice of the film and television community in the state, has announced a newly elected Board of Directors– including representatives from some of the most well-known production companies and independent professionals in the Commonwealth.
Spring Massachusetts Production Coalition Member Meeting. March 25th, 6 – 9 pm at High Output in Canton, MA.
The Massachusetts Production Coalition issued a press release on Feb. 11th 2010, endorsing a new report by the University of Massachusetts Boston that finds that the film and television industry is not only growing in Massachusetts, but is having a positive effect on the Commonwealth’s economy.
Self confessed Boston Strangler- Albert DeSalvo, wrote 33 letters to lead investigator, Phil DiNatale. The 14th Victim explores why DiNatale befriended the man he spent three years of his life hunting and how the fame of the case affected him and his family.
What happens when an impoverished, working-class town decides that its only hope for survival lies within the world of contemporary art? Can these two disparate worlds possibly benefit each other? And why would they even try?
Lowell Blues remembers the place Jack Kerouac could not forget. Fusing visual history, language and jazz into a 30-minute film poem, Lowell Blues illuminates Kerouac’s childhood holy land.