About Northwest Film ForumNorthwest Film Forum is Seattle's premier film arts organization, screening over 200 independently made and classic films annually, offering a year-round schedule of classes for aspiring filmmakers of all ages, and supporting filmmakers at all stages of their careers. The Film Forum brings together a community of individuals dedicated to the best films in Seattle and beyond. You can learn more at nwfilmforum.org.
Monthly Archives: April 2007
I stumbled across this page called Paleo-Future. It is a fascinating exploration of future as seen from the past. There are some really great links to YouTube clips of AT&T’s imagined techologies of the future. Our program on May 10th … Continue reading
I was having lunch with my parents last weekend across the street from the Village East Cinemas, and I couldn’t help but feel a sense of Seattle pride as they squinted and read off the marquee. I snapped a photo:
At ticket prices that is. I read this insightful review of the festival and its loss of direction in the New York Post. What I found atrocius was the $18 ticket price. A Seattlite could see three-and-a-half Annie Hall’s, or … Continue reading
Former MPAA president Jack Valenti, credited with “guiding Hollywood from the censorship era to the digital age” left the planet of the living today. Valenti, who always denied that fair use existed, also kept any number of films from seeing … Continue reading
Annie Hall is coming!!
Northwest Film Forum (then WigglyWorld Studios) began when Jamie Hook and Deb Girdwood had the idea to turn a hefty King County Arts Commission Grant into a film-arts organization. Knowing next-to-nothing about non-profits and bylaws, they were put in touch … Continue reading
Zoo, the Seattle film directed by Robinson Devor has been accepted to the Director’s Fortnight section of Cannes. Congratulations to all involved!
Hot news from Three Dollar Bill Cinema: Screening added for the popular SCANDALOUS film series Classic Genet and Anger short films now at 7pm AND 9:15pm! Jean Genet’s UN CHANT D’AMOUR (1950) and selected short films of Kenneth Anger (including … Continue reading
If you don’t get the subject heading, you probably won’t find these very funny, but I still recommend taking a look.