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2012 Atlanta 48 Hour Film Project: The Screenings
Thursday, June 21, 2012 at 7:00 PM - Saturday, June 23, 2012 at 9:55 PM (EDT)
Group E: Saturday, June 23, 4:45 PM
Awarewolf, Blake Ray
Catalyst Productions, susan moss
Dawson Student Films, Jonathan Fountain
doactcrazy, David Fugate
First 48, Aubrey Douglas
FiveFour Films, Nick Laws
Hour Hand's Broken, Lucas Hardy
K.A.N., Gladys Edeh
NewStar Productions, Stephen Shepherd
Phuzion, Uriel Isom
shoot! Multimedia, Torrey Barnett
What the Hell, Dick Mays
Group F: Saturday, June 23, 7:00 PM
40 Ate Ours, Mel S
Aposseadesse Productions, Ariel Kaplan
Automatic Improv, Bill Worley
The Collective Project, Inc. & MonsterBuster Entertainment, Kelly Greene
Fresh Dough Pictures, Jack Hackett
The Graduates, Eric Eichelberger
Orphanage Filmz, Ondray Woods
Superlux, Loren Falls
Tub-O-Popcorn Productions, Isaac Deitz
Whistler Industries, Jonas Amoss
Whitestone Motion Pictures Proteges, Katie Rowland
The Yeager Road Gang, Frank Moody
Group G: Saturday, June 23, 9:15 PM
BARAKA, Roberto Pazos
Entertainment Technology Council, Ian Feinberg
Fevered Minds, Riley Auskelis
Godmother Productions, Linda Harding
Hdmi Media, henri lespinasse
Just me, Robert Place
Lemon Party, Matt Swinsky**
NHS, Josh Lee
Odd Sea, ALAN BARNES**
Pillar to Post, emilie peters
Third Place Productions, Ronald Ogden
Vision Philms, Carlton Mackey
- Door Prizes!
- Red Carpet Arrivals!
- Other Surprises!
- Vote for your favorite films!
When & Where
48 Hour Film Project Atlanta
Who We Are
From Dream to Screen in Just 48 Hours
The 48 Hour Film Project is a wild and sleepless weekend in which teams make a movie—write, shoot, edit and score it—in just 48 hours.
On Friday night, teams a character, a prop, a line of dialogue and a genre, all to include in their movie. 48 hours later, the movie must be complete.
In 2011, over 50,000 filmmakers made 4,000 films in in 100 cities on five continents.
The 48 Hour Film Project's mission is to advance filmmaking and promote filmmakers. Through its festival/competition, the Project encourages filmmakers and would-be filmmakers to get out there and make movies. The tight deadline of 48 hours puts the focus squarely on the filmmakers—emphasizing creativity and teamwork skills. While the time limit places an unusual restriction on the filmmakers, it is also liberating by putting an emphasis on "doing" instead of "talking."
Back in May 2001, Mark Ruppert came up with a crazy idea: to try to make a film in 48 hours. He quickly enlisted his filmmaking partner, Liz Langston, and several other DC filmmakers to form their own teams and join him in this experiment. The big question back then was: "Would films made in only 48 hours even be watchable?"
The answer was a resounding yes, and now ten years later and with more than 300 competitions having taken place around the world, it is amazing to consider the success of the Project. 2011 marks the 10th time we've hosted the event in Atlanta.