Thanks to the many generous donors among you, we are able to offer new scholarships to deserving students this summer. Benefitting teens as well as adults, scholarships are now available for almost every program we offer, from photo and filmmaking workshops to books arts courses and long-term programs. We value the creative diversity that scholarship recipients bring to our campus, and encourage everyone who would like to come here but is hampered by the cost of tuition to apply. Many of our scholarships have an April 24 deadline, so be sure tocheck out the complete list and apply as soon as possible. 

One of our new scholarships is for women filmmakers, and is dedicated to bringing some measure of hope in the name of tragedy. Founded by cinematographer Amy Vincent, ASC, in memory of a talented camera assistant killed on the set of the now suspended feature Midnight Rider, the Spirit of Sarah Scholarship aims to give emerging women filmmakers a boost towards furthering their careers. "The loss of Sarah Jones has brought much needed awareness to safety issues on set," said Amy. "This scholarship is one small way to keep hopes and dreams alive for young women in the film industry." The Spirit of Sarah Scholarship is need and merit-based, and can be used for any one-week cinematography course over the summer session.

After attending a workshop taught by world-renowned photographer Sam Abell last summer, Skip Klein was inspired not only to pursue his photography with fresh eyes, but also to create a lasting way for others to benefit from that kind of experience. Starting with a matching grant and later expanding to include donations from 18 other alumni, Skip founded the new Sam Abell Scholarship, which provides tuition assistance for photo workshops with any of our amazing instructors. In addition, Sam Abell will make personal contact with the recipients. Now fully endowed, the merit and needs-based scholarship will provide tuition for any weeklong photo workshop at our Rockport campus for one student every year. "Sam is a talented documentary photographer in the National Geographic tradition and a natural and caring teacher," said Skip. "I can think of no better way to start honoring the wonderful faculty at Maine Media than by beginning with an endowed scholarship in honor of Sam's many talents and contributions."

 

One of our largest scholarship funds, targeted to Maine teens, was given a boost by new grant funds from Evergreen Foundation. We are always thrilled to see the Maine Youth Scholarship Fund thrive and grow, and especially to see the work created by the teens who spend a few transformative weeks of their summer with us. Last year this fund and others helped us provide scholarships to 16 Maine teens. We'd like to do even more. In fact, we have a goal to grow this fund so that any Maine high school student can attend a workshop here, regardless of their family's financial circumstances. 

 

We are also pleased to have been offered additional contributions to our  Diversity & Underprivileged Scholarship Fund by long-time alum Jack H. Klein. A video producer who has taken more than 20 film and photo workshops with us over the years, Jack sought to assist us in providing visual storytelling skills to teens from ethnically or culturally underrepresented communities. If you know of students who could benefit from spending a week or two in a creative, immersive, and supportive learning environment,we encourage you to refer them to our scholarship program.

 

We now have no less than 14 different scholarship opportunities listed on our website, and for that we give our very sincere thanks to the grant makers and individual donors who helped make it possible. It is hard to overstate the value of these scholarships for the recipients, the positive impact the programs have on the lives and careers of those who attend, and the contribution to the vitality of our campus that these students make. Last year those grants and gifts helped 34 students attend workshops and long-term programs. We hope to help even more this year. 

 

JOIN OUR GROWING LIST OF SCHOLARSHIP SUPPORTERS

 

 

As we continue to shovel and plow, shovel and plow, our gorgeous new 2015 catalog is travelling by land and air, making its way to our friends and alumni around the world. We know you are going to love it, from the subtle magic found in MMW+C instructor and alum Cig Harvey's cover image, to the dozens of new courses, instructors, programs, and destinations that you will find inside.

 

Photographers will see a fresh line-up of new workshop offerings in Rockport, with dynamic instructors who generate plenty of their own creative buzz. In the studio, you'll find Dan Saelinger, whose editorial and commercial clients include New York Magazine, Wired, Fortune, Nike, and Maxim. Dan also recently completed shooting for the Google Nexus ad campaign. Bil Zelman, known for his commercial work for Coca Cola, Miller High Life, SONY, Bud Light, and Harley Davidson will be teaching The Authentic Photograph

 

Many of you already know Aline Smithson through her LENSCRATCH blogzine, a must-read for all fine art photographers. Having recently received an Excellence in Teaching Award from CENTER, she'll be joining us this summer to teach Taking the Next Step in Fine Art Photography. New instructor Eliot Dudik's portraits of civil war re-enactors were recently showcased on CNN's website. His Lyrical Documentary Photo Series workshop will be paired with The Handmade Photobook, offering students a special opportunity to do even more with their images in our brand new book arts studio. And providing lessons in craft as well as perspective from a curator's point of view, artist and Flash Forward Festival co-curator Greer Muldowney will lead ourPhotographer's Eye workshop in August.

 

Our film line-up is more streamlined than ever before, and geared for both pre-professionals looking to gain lots of hands on experience in a short time frame as well as seasoned professionals looking to add to their skill set. This year we're offering more of our most popular courses and have lined up impressive new sponsorships with leading industry manufacturers, ensuring that you'll get your hands on top of the line gear that you won't find anywhere else.

 

For photographers and filmmakers who want to stay longer, dig deeper, and build a broader base of knowledge, our multi-week programs and intensives are still by far the best value you can find, anywhere. Students who attend our Four Week Film Schoolfilmor photography workstudy, or any of our eight or 12-week cinematographyproduction, or photography intensives routinely tell us that they leave with more knowledge than they could have gained in a year of school or on the job. It may be the best investment you can make in your career.

 

Last summer, you saw us unveil a gorgeous new Book Arts & Alternative Process Photography Studio. This year we're excited to announce our first ever Artist in Residence program, which will make full use of the new studio's capabilities and allow a book artist / letterpress printer an opportunity to spend six weeks focused on a project this fall. Thanks to generous funding from several donors, the chosen artist will receive a weekly stipend, support for materials and travel, scenic accommodations overlooking Rockport harbor, and meals on campus. To learn more about the program or to apply for the residency, CLICK HERE.

 

Those of you looking to travel farther afield will find entirely new destination workshops listed in our catalog. There are even a few to satisfy our friends who wouldn't dream of leaving Maine in the summer! This year we are partnering with the Schoodic Institute at Acadia National Park to offer three new workshops that make the most of Maine's spectacular natural beauty. Selected as Artist-in-Residence at Acadia National Park last year, Jim Nickelson will now share his knowledge in The Night Landscape at Acadia National Park workshop. Not a night owl? Veteran nature photographer Cliff Zenor will lead you through the park by day in Outdoor Photography at Acadia National Park. We even have a great 2-week program for teens led by photographer and educator Jay Gould.

 

We are thrilled to be partnering with renowned nature photographer and filmmaker Ossian Lindholm, who will be leading new destination workshops to Argentina's wine country and the mountains of Peru. Other new destinations include a writing retreat in Iceland, and a photography adventure in SardiniaWe even have something new for those of you who are, like us, facing a six-foot wall of snow outside your front door and are forced to travel by snow cat. Our first ever online photography course is now available! Made in partnership with fine art nature photographer Eddie SolowayA Natural Eye: The Foundation is a series of eight streamed videos designed to help build your foundation for photographing the natural world at your own pace. 

 

As we gear up for additional inches to our snow base, summer seems like a long way off. But it really is beautiful here in the winter, and we love seeing what our hardiest students make of it.  Our gorgeous catalog gives us plenty of dream fodder for warmer weather on the horizon, and we hope you will drop us a line and let us know what courses you have your eye on this year!

Taking the leap into a new career can be exhilarating, terrifying, and also a bit risky. For many of us, our first career path is launched after years of study in a cocooned environment. Sometimes those early careers become an unhappy rut, and breaking free to a line of work that ignites some passion and creativity can be a tall order. That was the challenge facing 

MMW alum Paula Bryant earlier this year. Stuck for more than a decade in 9-to-5 desk jobs, Paula found herself increasingly dissatisfied. "There's that little voice on the inside that constantly nags at you," said Paula. "One day I woke up and said, 'Okay, no more. I have to be me. I have to do the thing that I love to do.'"

Long before her office days, Paula was recruited by a friend to help with props and special effects on the Damon Wayans movie, Major Payne. That first experience had a profound effect. "I was hooked," Paula explained. From there, she tried to navigate a career on her own, working as a production assistant and helping friends with film projects. Then came time for her to make her own movie. As many first-time filmmakers quickly discover, starting a film is far easier than finishing one. Issues with her crew and other difficulties soon overwhelmed and eventually halted her production. "It was quite the turnoff," Paula said. "It made me hate the thing that I love." 

Frustrated and disappointed, Paula gave up her dream of being a filmmaker and settled into a series of unfulfilling desk jobs. "I really didn't like it, but when you have to live, you make the best out of whatever it is that you're doing." Eventually, though, that little nagging voice finally got her attention, and Paula decided to take another shot at her dream.

Like many career changers, Paula didn't have the time or the funds to spend years starting over. But she knew she needed professional instruction. That's why she was drawn to our six-week filmmaking workstudy program. Like our Four Week Film School, eight-week producing intensive, eight- or 12-week cinematography intensives, and our 30-week professional certificate programs, the workstudy program is designed to give maximum professional instruction in a fraction of the time. It also has the additional benefit of offering its students reduced tuition in exchange for helping out around our campus. 

Designed for new filmmakers, the soup-to-nuts immersion in film and video production leads students all the way from writing and pre-production to editing and screening their own short film, giving them hands-on experience in all aspects of the filmmaking process. It's also the first module of our new Independent Filmmaking Certificate Program.

Crewing on fellow students' films can be one of the most rewarding parts of the program. For Paula, it gave her invaluable insight to different directing styles. "The most empowering part was getting to work with other artists and getting to see their process," explained Paula. "I liked being able to contribute to their work, and having them contribute to mine. I learned to respect the process."

In just six weeks, an entirely new foundation of knowledge was laid, theory was put into practice, and work was seen through to completion. Successfully leading her crew and finishing her project were major milestones for Paula. "It was awesome. My crew made it work. They really allowed me to be the director that I needed to be and I really saw me again."

Paula has sworn never to return to a 9-to-5 job. With the knowledge, experience, and confidence she gained in this program, she's ready to take the next steps in a career in filmmaking. "I'm hoping that my next step will be to continue to write and really get into directing my own projects," said Paula. "And one day I hope I can provide jobs for other artists like myself."

LEARN MORE ABOUT OUR FILMMAKING WORKSTUDY AND OTHER MULTI-WEEK PROGRAMS

--Thanks to Dennis Corsi for contributing to this story! 

The inside joke among the staff at MMW+C is that we are always looking forward to the slow time. Things never really slow down here, and this fall is no exception. We still have loads of great weekend and week-long workshops running, but we're especially excited about some new additions that take advantage of our area's seasonal focus on documentary filmmaking that comes with the Camden International Film Festival each September. 

With CIFF gearing up for it's 10th season later this month, documentaries are the primary topic of conversation around town right now. We're proud to be a major sponsor of CIFF, and are thrilled to view some amazing work by several of our instructors and alumni in the festival line-up. This year, we are also a cornerstone sponsor of CIFF's Points North Fellowship. "The program is a unique opportunity for six filmmaking teams with projects in development to receive intensive industry mentorship on the Maine Media campus with representatives from Sundance, Tribeca, Hot Docs, Kickstarter, and the LEF Foundation," said CIFF's Points North Forum Director Sean Flynn. Following this training, the filmmakers will pitch their projects to a group of leading funders, broadcasters, and distributors in the Points North Pitch. "As documentary film grows in popularity and becomes more artistically adventurous, we're excited to continue working with Maine Media to create a platform for the discovery of the next generation of documentary artists, storytellers, and media makers," said Sean. 

Earlier this month we announced the addition of Tawny Bradley as our new film program director. Coming to us from the UK's Sheffield Doc/Fest, Tawny brings new courses and instructors to a fresh line-up designed for filmmakers with projects in progress. "Perhaps the most exciting fall offering is a brand new series of workshops designed for independent documentary filmmakers who have their sights set on the festival circuit," says Tawny. A three-week strand, Doc Festival Prep pulls together heavy-hitting industry insiders to help doc makers hone their treatments, trailers, and pitches, as well as navigate the festival circuit to secure funding and commissions. 

Leading off the Doc Festival Prep strand is Crafting Your Story, a week of treatment and one-sheet honing taught by former president of National Geographic TV Maryanne Culpepper. "Maryanne has extensive experience as a commissioner and specializes in story development," says Tawny. "She'll really help students transform their story into a document that potential investors and buyers can latch on to." During the second week, filmmakers will work with veteran video editor John Freeburn to transform their project's source footage into an attention-getting sizzle reel in Producing Your Trailer, and rounding out the series is a comprehensive insider's view into Funding and Pitching with Sheffield Doc/Fest CEO and Festival Director Heather Croall. "Heather is extremely relevant on the festival circuit," says Tawny. "Her connections are widespread, and this is a rare opportunity for filmmakers to get one-on-one mentorship time with her."

Shortly before CIFF takes to the big screen, we'll welcome a new cohort of Professional Certificate students and launch the first module of our new Independent Filmmaking Certificate Program. For those of you who live in the Midcoast, or linger through the fall, be sure to ask about our once-a-week classes. The next session will begin in early January, giving community members the opportunity to learn alongside our PC students and get a feel for what more there is to explore here.

In October, National Geographic cinematographer and photographer Mauricio Handler will also be leading a pair of new natural history film and photo workshops that venture beyond our home base to take in the full scope of Maine's pristine shoreline and astounding natural beauty. And for those of you who weren't able to get in to any of this summer's sold-out alternative process classes with Brenton Hamilton, we're happy to announce the addition of a special 2-Day Collodion Process and 1-Day Cyanotype for Teens!

We hope you'll join us this fall, and take advantage of a season that many of us consider to be one of the most beautiful and also the most productive. It may not be the slow time, but it sure is gorgeous! 

 

I stopped by Richard Remsen’s Foundry in Rockport, a quintessential collection of New England style barns, an old farmhouse, rolling fields and a gallery filled with glass lures in various stages of completion. The sculptor’s retreat provided the perfect backdrop for a handful of lanky, otherworldly looking models running around the property like woodland sprites striking poses for a diverse group of photographers enrolled in Joyce Tenneson’s Portrait Workshop.   

“I want to capture movement. Can you try spinning?” Lisa directed the tall, thin brunette wearing torn, fashionably ripped jeans, complimented with silver metallic gladiator sandals and topped off with a cropped tank. The photographer, a painter and sculptor from San Francisco Bay Area, explained she was interested in capturing the spirit connection of her subjects.

Joyce called out it was 2:30 p.m. and that it was time to rotate. On cue, each group of three found a different location and model to photograph, choosing between the brunette, a set of strawberry blonde identical twins on their way to Bates and Wesleyan in the fall, and a young Jamaican man working in Camden for the summer.

While composing their shots, Joyce coached her students on perfecting composition, light, and ways to get below the surface of the model to their essence, their soul, so that the photographs would reveal a psychological dimension of being human. She asks her class, “How do you open them up? Communicate and collaborate.”

“The workshops give me the chance for total immersion,” shared Ed from Boston. “I’m living, breathing, and sleeping photography. I mean Joyce—we all hope some of it will rub off. Joyce is thorough, professional and getting a critique from her, she’s pointing out stuff like catch lights, saying that without that twinkle in the eye, the portrait is dead.”

Back on campus the next day, I sought out Joyce’s class again at lunch. They looked like the “fun table” as they sat and ate, thoroughly enjoying themselves, talking, laughing, and comparing notes. I sat next to Lisa, the sculptor and painter from the San Francisco Bay Area, and she introduced me to her teenage daughter Rachel, creative in her own right as a burgeoning cellist and writer.

For them, attending workshops had become a family affair. Years ago, Lisa’s father and mother took a class with Ernest Haas, the pioneer color photographer. Then Lisa came back with her father to take a class. Now she was sharing the experience with her daughter.  

“En lieu of Greece or Italy, I thought this would be an amazing place for us to experience together,” said Lisa. “At first Rachel wasn’t interested, but I told her she could document her other interests with photography. In our IPhone culture, media is so important.”

“I didn’t know this place existed. I have grown so much since I’ve been here. There are lots of artsy young people, and to be around Joyce, someone of that caliber,” Rachel added. “I didn’t understand photography as an art form before. Now taking photographs makes me believe that everything is art if I want to make it art. As an artist, getting a grasp of yet another medium will add to my repertoire, which I can use to express the things I want to express.”

After lunch, we all head back to Remsen’s Foundry, more statuesque models, not all of them completely dressed or dressed at all. I sat down in a comfy, cushy outdoor rocking sofa set along a barn wall. Maria, a neonatologist, sat down with me for a short break from shooting. Maria and her son Drew had driven to Maine together from their home in Madison, Wisconsin.

“I got into photography years ago before my son was born. I took pictures of him, then I did some documentary work at spaghetti dinners,” she added with a wry smile. “It was Drew’s idea to come here together. I think this is his fourth time at the Workshops. I’d been looking at the catalogs for years, and he said I should take a class with him this summer,” Maria explained.

When I asked Maria how the experience has been for her, she said, again with that same smile, “It’s exhausting! I’m so left sided. The right side of my brain is being stressed, so Drew came to my room last night and helped me pick photos.” Then she looks down, thinks a moment, and in a more serious tone of voice added, “Joyce is awesome. She’s self-effacing, extremely talented and gifted but approachable, positive and patient. She demonstrates how to engage models and get something out of them. The things I’ve learned here, I would have never figured out on my own.”

After Joyce called it a wrap for the day, and the team took a group photo, I finally pried myself from the comfy chair and walked around the property till I found Drew, who was packing up his gear. I told him I had chatted with his mom, and wanted to ask him about his experience at Maine Media, getting the mother-son angle of the story.

“I attended two summer residencies here in 2008 and 2009. I loved it so much that I wanted my mom to experience the same—that feeling you get in Maine when immersed in the workshops—especially now that I’m older, and we actually get along,” he said. “She was worried about being in the same class, but I don’t mind. I liked helping her pick out her photos, but my fear is not to interfere with her choice too much so she grows as a photographer. I asked her what she likes, why it works and why it doesn't, so she could develop her eye as an artist. Not everyone is going to like your work, and that’s fine. It’s kind of a role reversal for us!”

Drew, who is a full-time web designer and professional photographer back home, then switched gears to discuss his style and intentions for taking Joyce’s class.

“I want to shoot portraiture in a photojournalistic style. I love people. People are expressive. Landscapes are beautiful too, but to me if I look at beautiful landscape shot, I think but where are the people? Joyce develops a connection with her subjects. Her photos are very intimate, and that’s what I want to bring to my portraits. She’s helping me to know if I’m actually engaged with the subject and if the photo is engaging. I had a good grasp before, but I’m better now. She describes my style as edgy, and likes that I push the envelope.”

After talking with her students, I found Joyce back at the studio. She shared that she really loved this class in particular, the diversity in age, students from 17 to 75, a balance between men and women. “We all got along,” she commented. “What was particularly interesting were the mother-son, and the mother-daughter combinations. The class was very much enriched by having these two younger members. It’s inspiring to see new ways of viewing something. They think out of the box, and that gave us cross-fertilization of ideas for the entire class.”

Next time you come to Maine Media Workshops, bring you son, daughter, mother, father, brother or sister. Make it a family affair will also allow you to receive a 10 percent discount for each additional person attending a workshop from the same immediate family. Click here for details about our family and other discounts available at MMW.

 

                                                                                                                   – Jennifer Cook, 2014 MMW+C PC Graduate in Visual Storytelling

 

I chose a sunny Thursday afternoon to duck into Sam Abell’s classroom, a cool respite a couple flights of stairs below Maine Media’s Gallery overlooking Rockport Harbor. My timing was perfect. As the group settled in after indulging in the lunch spread served back on campus, the Nat Geo veteran prepared his students for a collaborative crescendo culminating the past sever

al days of shooting.

After reviewing a few housekeeping items, including plans for a ferry trip from Port Clyde to Mohegan Island the next day, Sam dove into the essential theme of his class. It was time for each photographer to display the fruits of their efforts and edit them down to a five-image poem, complete with a succinct title to introduce its essence to audiences at the weekly Friday night show.

“Epic enterprises are largely out of fashion. We are past the time of showing a trip to Italy with 60 slides,” explained the renowned documentary photographer. “Poetry is an idea for our time, and a poem can be visual. But the idea should be strong-minded and heartfelt, a poetry-sized expression of an idea, person, thing or object. The Coast of Maine, for example, is not a poem, but a cemetery on the coast of Maine could be.”

A Maine Coast cemetery did in fact inspire one of Sam’s students to create a photographic poem called “Grave Gardens”. Clicking through the series, Sam advised that the first photo should be the one that’s a suggestion of the grave with the back layer of fog, adding that fog is your friend here. The second should be the grave peeking out of the trees. And so the critique went on 

from there until the final five images were selected and refined into a lyrical sequence, hanging tightly together just like the poetry-sized expression Sam had discussed.  

Other poems explored included “Not Here” depicting life in transition; “Day Drinking” complete with a photo of PBR, Tabasco and a drink umbrella; and a rich autobiographical story called “My Journey Thus Far.”

“Yes, no, no, yes,” Sam said, selecting images as he clicked through each series. I sat down scribbling notes as fast as I could, while he generously imparted words of wisdom to his students. 

“A poem can’t be redundant. We can’t be slammed by the fact of it. I’m looking for the intimacy of a poem. It needs to be delicate. Keep the maintenance of tone or the spell is broken. The visual tone needs to be true throughout,” Sam said.

He came to Paola’s photographic verse, “Everything She Touches Changes”, about a local woman weaver. Sam suggested “Song of Susan”, while Paola described the songs the artist sung while she wove. Then an image popped up on the screen, which Paola said was a recreation of a dream the weaver had. 

“In the dream a ghost told her she could weave masks. I wanted to take the idea and make it real,” Paola said, pointing to a picture of the woman in a white woolen hand-loomed mask. 

That image made Sam's cut.

During the class, Sam also reminded the group that they are here to disallow creative burnout. “How will you keep your love alive?’ he asked the accomplished photographers, some who even earn their living with a camera in hand. Sam then shared a secret of how he maintained his passion over a 30-plus-year career with high demands and constant deadlines—he kept a diary, a daily personal photo diary, used for his own creative expression.

“Think outside the box,” he advised. “Pick up a color Holga some weekend, and I promise you it won’t be Groundhog Day.”

Watching Sam teach, with a quite confidence, warmth and genuine interest in his students, I certainly didn't fell like it was Groundhog Day.

That’s just how it is here, working side-by-side with the giants of photography, film and other media arts, without feeling like your standing in their shadow. Time and time again, I hear that the most meaningful experiences students have during their week at Maine Media is finding out how approachable everyone is, no matter how long they’ve been in the business.

                                                                                                                   – Jennifer Cook, 2014 MMW+C PC Graduate in Visual Storytelling

Entering into the last week of July, we have a full spectrum of visual media workshops. Aspiring filmmakers are getting hands-on experience and skills in Directing Episodic TV with Peter Werner. This workshop walks students through the experience of directing high-quality episodic programming by taking a recent network show and breaking down all of the stages from pre-production through shooting and into post-production. In the new course, The Portrait as Doorway to Creativity, with Sean Kernan, students will learn to make authentic portraits by learning to look with their eyes, mind, and heart. This workshop is an intensive investigation into the art of making a penetrating and exciting portrait through investigating and practicing creative photography of people. In Stretching Your Frame of Mind, Joe Baraban helps students strengthen their photographic vision by showing them how to incorporate elements of design and composition into their shots. Baraban demonstrates how adding tension, patterns, perspective negative space, texture, and a vanishing point to the frame will allow students to create powerful and memorable photographs. Our young photographers are also on campus taking workshops like Media Mash Up with Andy & Alex. This new course allows students to explore a variety of artistic mediums including narrative storytelling, photographic technique, filmmaking, graphic and sound design, and way more. Additional workshops range from Digital Media for Teachers with Brandon Koons to Advanced Digital Photography with Alan Vlach and from Feature Film Lighting with Jacek Laskus, ASC, to the new course Shooting the Cinematic Documentary with Sid Levin. For a full schedule of workshops, click here.

This week Maine Media workshoppers immerse themselves in everything from portrait photography to landscapes and from fine art printing to screenwriting. Documentary photographer Sam Abell is on campus sharing 40 years of expertise, including three decades at National Geographic. Abell’s fully booked Moving Forward in Photography workshop is designed to help students answer two essential questions: "What is a well-lived photographic life, and how do I achieve it?" Working side by side with participants, Abell will help them edit existing portfolios, generate new work, and move careers forward to the next level. In The Intimate Portraitfine art photographer Joyce Tenneson will guide and inspire image makers to create elegant, insightful, and memorable portraits, as well as master ways to use available light. In The Color of Light, award-winning photographer Arthur Meyerson will demonstrate how to strengthen students’ sensitivity to the effects of light, color, composition, texture, and design through daily shooting assignments, critiques, and discussions. Workshops in alternative processes, film production, and camera basics are also in the mix. Thanks to Arri for bringing the Alexa and Almira on campus for our Camera Assistant Workshop this week. Click her for a full schedule.

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