After serving an auspicious 12 year tenure as Executive Director of the Tribeca Film Festival, Schafer has transitioned with keen skill sets in tow to becoming one of today's most sought after film producers.
Making art is a beautiful thing; at times it can allow you to say or do the things you couldn't bring yourself to do in real life.
Nothing would make me happier than Hollywood getting serious with this and hiring proper diversity experts and giving them full power to create a safe, inclusive, diverse industry... but that looks like a pipe dream.
Noni Hazlehurst as Elizabeth Bligh in A Place to Call Home. Photo: Acorn TV. I'm not keeping track, of course, ...
Director Brooke Goldfinch heads up international female filmmaker collective Film Fatales' Sydney bran...
These films are fascinating and should be required viewing for anyone interested in the history of the seventh art and how much work there still is to be done.
Created and hosted by ArcLight's Executive Vice President Gretchen McCourt, the Women In Entertainment Summit will feature keynotes by Academy Award winner Geena Davis, founder of the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media, and Women In Film President Cathy Schulman.
Ossana, of Italian/Irish descent, was born and raised in St. Louis, Missouri. She attended Eastern New Mexico University in Portales, majoring in English/Political Science, and is the author of several short stories and numerous essays.
While we haven't seen a massive shift in female roles or pay equality yet, something is happening. Women are being louder than ever before, and not making apologies for it.
While women make up half of the movie-going population, often the stories on the screens do not reflect society's reality -- unless a woman is directing, producing or writing.
By Katie Chambers The Writers Lab founders, mentors and participants at Wiawaka (Photo by Kim Turner) Bonfires...swimming in the lake...early-...
The new initiative titled #52FilmsByWomen sets out to prove that there are many excellent movies by female directors, and at least enough to watch one every week of the year.
This beautiful story about courage, principles, women and the exceptional men who can come along to love them set in Pakistan, opens as one of those idyllic Bollywood films, something in the vein of Mission Kashmir.
"As long as there's life, there's hope, right?" asks Malini Goel, narrating her subtly powerful and transcendent documentary, "Should Tomorrow Be," and once you see it, you realize it's a rhetorical question.
It's been 5 years since Kathryn Bigelow broke through the glass ceiling when The Hurt Locker won her the Oscar for Best Director.