The small town of Springfield, VT used to have a thriving machine tool industry. Did its outsized significance in WWII make it a target for Hitler? Three generations of Springfielders weigh in.
An unknown rock band struggles with a radioactive energy in their music that blows up amps, liquefies tapedecks, and starts electrical fires. On the eve of their first (and possibly last) show, they must decide whether to risk life, limb, and legacy for a 1AM slot on a Tuesday. It could change everything…or nothing at all.
After the 2017 Women’s March in Boston, professors from Northeastern University collected over 6,000 protest signs, creating a living archive of the signs. Art of the March highlights the living archive project as well as the role of protest signs and the function of protests in our democracy.
Oh, the things that get stuck in our heads. When a reclusive man is repeatedly woken up over the course of a night by severe headaches, accompanied by musical repetition from an unknown source, his sanity begins to swiftly unravel. This creepy and unsettling short film will leave viewers squirming in their seats.
Set in 1914 Kansas, a desolate farmer finds a young woman along a dirt road. A rabbit earring makes him question a recent hunt and a reluctant trip into the family home overwhelms him.
A modern adaptation of Jack London’s classic short story, ‘To Build A Fire’. On a cold winter morning, Ed heads to camp with his faithful Siberian Husky companion. Unfortunately, things don’t go well.
In 1947, newly-minted congressmen/future presidents John F. Kennedy, age 29, and Richard Nixon, age 34, travel to Pennsylvania where they must make a fateful decision. A supernatural drama based on true events.
Telling the Story of Slavery is a short documentary film about the first museum in America dedicated to exploring the legacies of slavery.
Discussing the legacy of slavery in America is still a complex and difficult conversation to have. How do we confront this horrible and defining period of our shared history? This is a film about a place that is attempting to do just that: The Whitney Plantation. It’s a former plantation founded in 1752 and located in Louisiana along the historic River Road, which winds down the Mississippi towards New Orleans. John Cummings, a lawyer who founded the museum, spent sixteen years planning and over eight million dollars of his own money to restore this site, which honors the memory of those who were enslaved on plantations and whose labor helped build this country. The Whitney Plantation is not a place designed to make people feel guilt, or to make people feel shame. It is a site of memory, a place that exists to further the necessary dialogue about race in America. This is a film about this place, its founders, and how it is helping America understand it’s most unpleasant past.
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.