Sweet 16 (Millimeter)

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Sweet 16 (Millimeter)
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Northwest Film Forum says
We dug into the treasure trove and gathered together a program of rarely screened 16mm film prints by the likes of Lynn Shelton, Dayna Hanson, Jon Behrens, Brandon Schaeffer, Reed O’Beirne, Caryn Cline, Web Crowell, Christian Palmer, and more! Come see Megan Griffiths play a pizza delivery person, the old PSA for the Grand Illusion and loads of other fun cinematic moments from yesteryear. Join us along with several of the filmmakers for this special cinematic excavation.


Popper Man
(Deb Girdwood, 2 min)

Have You Seen Me?
(William Weiss, 2004, 5 min)
Junk mail match game desperately seeks 50% off next purchase

Collie and the Lamb
(Christian Palmer, 2002, 5 min)
Projected only a few times before, this surreal contortion of domestic mundanities is a real head trip.

(Dayna Hanson, 2001, 7 min)
A moody duet in a run-down hallway

The Fruits of Our Labors
(Lynn Shelton, 2005, 15 min)
A tenth anniversary screening of Lynn Shelton's experimental documentary about the psycho-emotional effects of motherhood. Featuring footage of Ursula Girdwood, daughter of NWFF's founding members!

(Lynn Shelton, 2005, 3 min)
Musice video for Laura Viers choreographed by Karn Junkinsmith and shot by Sean Porter.

Seattle Solstice
(Caryn Cline, 2008, 3 min)
Mapping a Seattle landscape as the season turns, this film is an optical print of original handmade frames.

Donut Holes
(John Jeffcoat, 2004, 5 min)
A quirky experimental short doc by the director of Outsourced and Big in Japan.

Welcome to the Grand Illusion
(Webster Crowell, 1998, 1 min)
A friendly welcome to the Grand Illusion cinema!

(Jon Behrens, 1994, 9 min)
The final installment and Behrens's personal favorite in his Urban Landscape Series, Undercurrents brings together multiple techniques and structures.

No Time for Shopping
(Reed O'Berine, 1999, 3 min)
In contrast to the major-media's WTO coverage which focused almost exclusively on tear gas and broken windows, No Time For Shopping captures the dynamic vibrancy, diversity and passion that was on display in the streets of Seattle on the afternoon of 30 November 1999.

(Andy Spletzer, 2002, 5 min)
An apoplectic burst of imagery and information, the result of a cinematic cerebral hemorrhage.

Alchemy Of The Oracles
(Karn Junkinsmith, 2008, 9 min)
An extravaganza of bopping female bodies lacking wardrobe control, shot by Benjamin Kasulke.

Read More: http://nwfilmforum.org/live/page/calendar/3500
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By: Northwest Film Forum

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