This film was shot by our team for the 48 Hour Film Project in Richmond, 2009. We drew "Holiday Film" for our genre, and the required elements were:
Character: Michael or Michele Dooley, "Green" Expert
Line of Dialogue: "You can ask her yourself."
We had a ton of fun making this, and my thanks go out to the rest of the team: Clint Smith, S.A. Smith, David French, Evan Bowles, and E. Riggs.
Shot with a Canon HF S10, a Cinevate Brevis MP.1 35mm adapter, and a 50mm f/1.4 Nikon lens. Edited using Adobe Premiere Pro CS3, and Cineform Neo Scene on a PC.
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This is the shorter version of a video that my friend Winston and I shot for the POM Tea Video Contest for POM Wonderful.
I squeezed the original video down from 90 seconds to 70 seconds for this version so that it could be shown in some movie theaters. If I could do it again, I would make the length somewhere in between the two versions. The longer version can also be found on Vimeo.
We finished in 2nd place.
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During our Fall Break in college, my roommates and I went to the river house of our housemate, Matt. Matt's father has collected a few weapons in recent years (for fun only). So we played around with an adladl (spear throwing device), sling, bow and arrow, air rifle, and, of course, the trebuchet.
We competed in a number of competitions for a case of beer.
This "trailer" was pieced together from that footage.
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I shot this video with my friend Winston in the winter of 2008 for the POM Tea Video Contest by POM Wonderful. We finished in 2nd place, and POM played the video in the Laemele Theaters in California and the Angelika Theater in New York.
Winston Noel plays the part of Lester Hobbs, Free Radical Hunter, and Dr. Wade Boggs (a high school teacher and father of my good friend) plays the expert.
The original contest said the video should be no longer than 90 seconds. But we had to cut it down to 70 seconds for the "theatrical release". It was hard to squeeze it down that much, but it made me realize that the pacing in this one could be a little faster.
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The original spoof of the Call On Me music video. The sexually-charged original music video was for Eric Prydz's "Call On Me" and features a room of girls doing aerobics and one guy.
This was made by me and my college roommates during the school year of '03-'04. Shot in a gym at UVA. It's been called a powerful feminist statement by some (no lie), but we were just screwing around.