Jury Award Winner
A coming of age story about the tenuous friendship between two adolescent girls, growing up in a working class neighborhood during the early ’90s.
A new kid in town shows up at the high school boys basketball tryouts and instantly makes an impression. Will talent and drive be enough to make the team?
We follow one woman as she heads to sea on a fishing boat. In the eerie night or under the still bright sun, it’s not always clear where or when this is. It appears as a dream removed from the particulars of the woman’s circumstances and so in her melancholy narration she might not just be describing her own life alone, but also ours.
This film was made by possible thanks to the kind support from the Macdowell Colony.
Two friends, Jenny and Sophie, meet up for coffee in the park. When Jenny complains about a guy she’d been seeing, Sophie illustrates how much worse she could have it.
In returning to home to celebrate a Catholic feast, Sara faces a family that now feels foreign and a culture she no longer understands. Knightsville examines the painful disconnect, and deep connection, one has towards home. It is a coming-of-age story unique to none, but set within the distinct backdrop of Rhode Island Italian American culture.
An allegory about a young woman who becomes lost in the Vermont woods while searching for a fabled ghost town. This is first part of a three part series. The second, Fire was completed in the summer of 2016.
A young man faces the aftermath of a hunting accident. Winner of 2015 New Hampshire Film Festival Best Short Drama and 2015 Int’l Cinematographers Guild Emerging Cinematographer Award.
The Something is an animated re-imagining of a children’s classic by Natalie Babbitt, beloved author of Tuck Everlasting. Fully drawn, scored, edited and voiced by her son, Tom Babbitt—an animator, artist, filmmaker and musician living in New England. In the story, a monster boy lays awake at night, frightened that “something” will come through his window. He turns his weird little world upside down in his dogged search to understand and confront his fear – which he finds, in a way, through the “looking glass…”