With a sense of place and historical research, Kevin Jerome Everson films combine scripted and documentary moments with rich elements of formalism. The subject matter is the gestures or tasks caused by certain conditions in the lives of working class African Americans and other people of African descent.
Nathaniel Dorsky, born in New York City in 1943, is an experimental filmmaker and film editor who has been making films since 1963. He has resided in San Francisco since 1971.
Ruxandra Guidi has almost two decades of experience telling stories in public radio, magazines, and multimedia, and has reported throughout the United States, the Caribbean, South and Central America, as well as Mexico and the U.S.-Mexico border region.
Sam Stephenson is a writer and documentarian that grew up in Washington, North Carolina. In addition to his books, Sam has written for The New York Times, The Paris Review, Tin House, among others, and is the founder of Rock Fish Stew.
Director Ava Lowrey is a graduate of New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts where she studied Film & Television and Sociology. In May of 2015 she completed her MFA in Experimental and Documentary Arts at Duke University. Since 2005, at age 15, Ava has been using multimedia to connect with a larger audience and as a means of social activism. Ava’s work has been featured in The New York Times, Rolling Stone Magazine, CNN, Mother Jones Magazine, and more.