1. Beat Dogs - Cold Shot


    from Curtis Edwards Added 104 0 0

    This was one of many performances from the 2011 Sycamore High School Multi-Year Reunion. It was a blazing hot day with the sun straight up in the sky, we experienced power, lighting and PA issues but everyone still rocked the house and everyone had a ball. Featured Performers and Alumni were... Beat Dogs - Marc Eitel Pretty World Dave, Eddie, Bill, & Stacey Frank,Bill & Ed Hedges Stacey Mitchhart Band Kelly Richey I shot these three camera by myself using; Canon XH-A1, HV30, XA-10 Audio Zoom H4n with two Samson CO2 external Edited in Sony Vegas 10

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    • Cool Kids Trailer


      from Brandon Ogborn Added 152 0 0

      Straight-edge loner Ryan Weiss has his world rocked when he meets a hard-partying substitute teacher who will do anything to connect with his students.

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      • Breathe Carolina - Blackout


        from Darren Loney Added 7,049 5 0

        The 2011 La Quinta High School Blackhawk Brigade performing the pep tune, "Blackout," at their Band Camp Concert.

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        • 2011 Sidney HS vs Heartland Christian


          from James Nennemann Added 184 0 1

          2011 Sidney Hight School Cowboys versus Heartland Christian Eagles. Played August 26th at 7pm.

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          • Teen Volunteer Fair


            from Penske Motor Group Added 87 0 0

            Lexus of Stevens Creek will be linking up High School teens and Charities in an effort to promote volunteerism in youth. Come join the Teen Volunteer Fair on Saturday September 17th from 9a to 12p at their sales location 3333 Stevens Creek Blvd. San Jose, CA 95117.

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            • Alien (1995)


              from Russell Nakamura Added 651 1 0

              “Alien.” Directed by Russell Nakamura, from a script by Nakamura and Dorlyn Mabansag. Starring Cyril Sanchez, Lisa Abe, Mabansag and Anne Guzman. Unrated. Contains adult themes and a brief scene of violence. 30 minutes. “Alien” was produced in 1995 by English class students at Seattle Preparatory High School in Seattle, WA on a budget of less than $100. It was filmed on VHS video over about five days in South Seattle. ABOUT THE FILM: It didn't involve any technical components. It had little dialogue. There were no costumes. Two of the actors didn't even use false names. Nevertheless, I consider "Alien" one of the more ambitious projects I did, and more intriguing than the action-inspired Spanish-language films because it was the only film of mine intended to be a drama. In the world of high school movie-making where silliness reigns triumphant, we managed to craft a straight story that didn't rely on cliche or melodrama (except for the bullies and the gun sequence, both of which I find a little lazy). Sixteen years after its initial showing, I still find parts of it well-acted and affecting. It's a story with a single concept, depicting realistic people with believable desires and fears. Made following our study of Steinbeck's "Of Mice and Men," I can see my inspiration taken from the films of its time-- the simplistic narration and repetition of “I hope” evoke memories of Tom Hanks and Morgan Freeman in two of their most memorable roles. And sure, Cyril spends a lot of scenes emoting, Lisa spends much of her time calling out "Gil... Gil..." while Dorlyn is mostly left to her own devices, ad-libbing in primarily solo scenes. We weren't being graded for a script, so we shot mostly without one. What I find more intriguing are its notions about class and ethnicity. An easier story would’ve had Dorlyn's character be Caucasian, contrasting the immigrant's experience with that of white America. But instead, Dorlyn is Filipino, as is her Aunt Gina (Anne Guzman), and both are second-generation Asian-Americans. I find this a more challenging story, less cliche, and I dare say more thought-provoking. Dorlyn isn't a bad person like either of the bullies who taunt Gil in the classroom. Even though she's a minority, she's still just a middle class American teenager. In any other context she'd scarcely be questioned for her carelessness or her attitude toward her grades and a part-time job. And she isn't unkind to the struggling introvert Gil; she simply doesn't have much of an opinion about him. What 16-year-old American teenager would? Cyril is effective in portraying a boy who doesn't fit in, and doesn't accomplish it by doing much. Instead, his thin frame and unimposing presence lends much to the role. Gil doesn't have the luxury to hurt in the maudlin way we're accustomed to seeing of on-screen teens. He simply doesn't understand this world and tries as best he can to succeed in the only way he knows how. Meanwhile, Lisa pulls off some critical dramatic scenes in her supporting role, hitting home the feel and tone of the narrative. I'm just as impressed with her instincts now as I was back then. As I recall it, the production took a bit longer than the Spanish films because its scenes often required real acting. Filming was done at the actor's homes, as well as at my parents' store (Maruta in Georgetown). We had to shoot the Philippines sequences twice, because our first "Young Gil" lacked the innocence we needed for it, so we had Czarina Acena (a girl) play the role wearing a hood to cover her hair while Lisa's younger sister Julianne was a good sport about shooting twice in support of her big sis's movie. I do remember the actors getting fed up with me a lot, as we shot scenes over and over again, probably because they had to trust me that everything would come together as a modestly convincing story, and not an embarrassing disaster. (If you make a movie about zombies, even if it's bad, everybody laughs. But if it's about real people then it's understandably frightening, because then the storytellers are vulnerable.) "Alien" is a film I'm proud of, not because I presume anyone would consider it rousing entertainment, but because of the gutsiness it demonstrates. No one makes a dramatic movie for a high school class project (at the risk of ridicule-- unless you're a theater nerd-- no one would dare). It's a lot easier to make a movie about killer cheerleaders or terrorists in camo fatigues for cheap laughs. It's a lot harder to make a viewer actually feel something, and use amateur teen actors to do it. [The restoration unfortunately doesn't offer much improvement on picture quality; because the original narration was laid directly over the film, I had to use material that had already lost one generation.]

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              • Fresh Air, Fresh Future


                from Tristan Fortsch Added 20 0 1

                A look at the Outdoor High School program run through the Northwest Youth Corps headquartered in Eugene Oregon.

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                • Newton vs. The Forces of Evil [Part 1]


                  from Derek Thompson Added 26 0 0

                  A three part miniseries created by the students of Sioux Falls New Tech High School Jimmy Goehring - Prof. Falcon Derek Thompson - Newton Michael Kramer-Hermanson - Dr. Izbad Feel free to use this as a teaching aid. This is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported (CC BY-NC-ND 3.0) http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ Any or all of these restrictions can be waived by me, so contact me at TheSecretGovernmentEggoProject@gmail.com if you have inquiries about using these videos in a way the above license prohibits. Credit Sioux Falls New Technology High School if you use this video. (c)2011 - The Secret Government Eggo Project Studios

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                  • Mr. Muth


                    from Sheboygan Lutheran High School Added 208 0 0

                    Mr. Muth's video bio for the LHS Website.

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                    • Seoul Global High School 서울국제고등학교


                      from Bradford Coyle Added 592 2 0

                      We love our school. We love our students. And we're lucky to teach and learn here. 다 학교중에서 우리 국제고 특별 합니다. 현명한 선생님하고 똑똑한 학생 덕분에 SGHS는 신기합니다.

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