Oct 31 2018
December 15, 2018
LEARN HOW TO MAKE SHORT FILMS WITH AN IPHONE WITH BRAD 1
Due to popular demand, this is the second workshop to help you learn how to make a short film with in iPhone or iPad. Filmmaker Brad Turton makes and edits his films on his iPhone, so he’s the man to teach you with considerable experience in the film industry – including acting, directing and filmmaking. The Mud and Saltwater Short Film Fest wants to help you to get involved in making and improving your films, so are offering workshops to get you prepared for the 2019 Mud and Saltwater Short Film Fest. The short films needs to have links to the natural, cultural and heritage values of Roebuck Bay and Kimberley WA. Check out the films from 2015, 2017 and 2018 and you will get an idea of just how far you can go! A good motto, is keep them family friendly 🙂
Where Broome Community Resource Centre, 40 Dampier Terrace, Chinatown
When December 15, 2018
Mud & Saltwater Short Film Fest Mud & Saltwater Short Film Fest shared a post.
2 weeks ago
This film is incredibly special, don’t miss it.Homeland🧡Story
Opening TOMORROW Thursday 31st, 6.15pm
Homeland Story is an intimate portrait of Donydji, a small Indigenous community in North East Arnhem Land in the far north of Australia. Homelands are situated on the land of the people who live there. They are of central importance to their identity and culture.
The film charts the Donydji community's transition from nomadic life to the digital age, from the 1960s to the present day. One family is featured, across three generations, from the traditional Elder, Dhulutarama, who still knew how to make stone tools, to his grand-daughter, Joanne Yindiri Guyula, who teaches at the Donydji school. It is a moving portrait of the family's struggle to preserve their culture and remain on their Homeland despite the severe obstacles they face: sub-standard education, deplorable service delivery, lack of job opportunities for the youth, inadequate government policy, bureaucratic mismanagement and pressure from mining interests.
The film also tells the remarkable story of cross cultural co-operation over nearly fifty years. In 1974, Neville White, a genetic anthropologist, went to Donydji to conduct research for a PhD. In effect he has never left. Spending part of each year on the Homeland, he responded to the community's request to help them map their clan lands as a way of resisting the threat of mining license claims.
When education, housing and employment opportunities became the community's major concern, Neville White convinced the Rotary Club of Melbourne to fund a major building project that was undertaken by Vietnam Veterans working with the young men of Donydji. Together they built the first school, new houses and a workshop where the youth could learn trade skills to prepare them for employment. Fifteen years later the partnership between Rotary, the Vets and the young men continues.
Homeland Story is a moving portrait of a resilient and determined community facing the challenges of maintaining their Donydji Homeland and preserving their vibrant culture.
Glenda Hambly is a writer, director and producer. In 2014 she produced The Legend Maker which premiered at the Melbourne International Film Festival. She has written and directed two award-winning features: Fran (1985) and Waiting at the Royal (2000) both starring Noni Hazlehurst. In addition, she has worked extensively in television, writing and editing fifteen television series and serials and directing a children's series. She has a PhD in Screen Studies and currently lectures in screenwriting at Monash University.
VIEW THE TRAILER OF HOMELAND STORY HERE: vimeo.com/336773143 ...
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3 weeks ago
Sun Pictures - Carnarvon Street
Broome Western Australia 6725
0400 003 864 Kandy Curran