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1. Jason Mraz: 93 Million Miles

  • Published: 2012-11-06T22:35:13+00:00
  • Duration: 225
  • By Jeff Coffman
Jason Mraz: 93 Million Miles

Production Company: 33 1/3 FILMS Director, Producer, Editor: Jeff Coffman Director of Photography: TJ Hellmuth Production Coordinator: Matt James Solar System Intro: Andrew Schwartz Color Correction: Santiago Padilla (at New Hat) Intro Score: Bill Bell Concert Cinematographers (in alphabetical order): Jeff Coffman John Firestone TJ Hellmuth Rich Lerner Kevin White (Jib Operator) Laffery Witbrod Wade Yamaguchi Aerial Cinematography: Bill Clary Astro Timelapse: Wade Yamaguchi DIT: Meryem Ersoz Jib AC: Joshua With AC: Will Beckingham Grip: Rob Erikson Grip: Greg Eakins Makeup: Gia Brascia Release PAs: PA Nation -Dustin Forbes -Kristen Edwards -Betsy Pearce -Marci Williams -Megan Burchfield Equipment Rentals: - MP&E - Lighting Services Inc. - Red Pine Studios Special thanks to: - The entire touring crew of Jason Mraz, especially Rachel Johnson - The Red Rocks Park staff - Andrew Schwartz - All the fans who participated in the filming of the video


2. Pine | Short Film

Pine | Short Film

'Pine' follows the story of Elvin, a struggling door salesman who needs a way of making a quick buck to relieve him from his dire financial straits, and he may just find it. This leads him down a path filled with consequences that could change his life forever. Did you know 'Pine' is loosely based on a true story? The whole idea for the film stemmed from wanting to make something different (quirky and weird), and when a friend of ours told us a story of a personal experience, we knew we had something. One time, when he was working as a chef in Newquay, he woke up to his front door missing, someone had stolen it. The idea of a person stealing a front door seemed absolutely ridiculous to us. People do say you should make the films you want to see, and I wanted to see a film about that! The idea quickly grew into a much bigger film that implemented fate as an underlying theme. We truly embraced the madness for 'Pine' and created a film that's different in many ways, but who ever said different was a bad thing? Filmed with RED Scarlett (4K) Official Selection and Premiere at 2 Short Nights Film Festival 2015 Exeter Phoenix Digital Film Commission Winner Notable Recognition: Pine was featured in the August 2015 edition of Computer Arts Magazine calling out new up-and-coming talent in the UK, on Creative Bloq as part of a feature about our Summer Show and in an interview by D&C Film earlier this year. www.roundonefilms.co.uk


3. PXA BERLIN: ROUND FIVE (STR8 EDIT)

  • Published: 2010-09-15T21:17:49+00:00
  • Duration: 210
  • By Red McLeod
PXA BERLIN: ROUND FIVE (STR8 EDIT)

The whole PXA family was buzzing about shooting hoops inside the anticipated Berlin city abandoned diving pool. Hoop fans came from all over the world to participate in the European summer tournament. The weather report was reading fine and everything was set for a PXA urban scenic spectacular... until the Saturday morning rain set in, forcing a retreat to the alternative pine floor location. None the less, good times were enjoyed all round. Presented by Soto Germany. Produced by Acht Amsterdam and Whero Films. A special thanks to Conny & Luise / Looky Looky, Nina aka Suki, Alex / Such a Sound, Hadnet & Jumpy, Morten & Chris, SC Lurich. Voo, Veltins, Red Bull, and Supermini.biz Originally published on http://nikestadiums.com/2010/09/17/pxa-the-berlin-chapter-part-ii-4-9-2010/ For other Acht hoop / sneaker videos check out http://vimeo.com/album/226183


4. Finding Fontinalis

Finding Fontinalis

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


5. Promotional Interview

Promotional Interview

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


6. Finding Font News Story #2

Finding Font News Story #2

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


7. Finding Font News Story #1

Finding Font News Story #1

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


8. Finding Fontinalis Trailer #2

Finding Fontinalis Trailer #2

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


9. Finding Font New Story #3

Finding Font New Story #3

"An old gaucho’s tale inspired the search for a new world-record brook trout; but the water, landscape and the culture surrounding it became the impetus to conserve and protect it all. Finding Fontinalis features magnificent hook jawed brook trout and incredible jaw dropping landscapes. Finding Fontinalis is the new film from Patagonia and acclaimed fly fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe, starring Agustin Fox and Bart Bonime with Bryan Gregson and featuring iconic environmentalist Yvon Chouinard. " www.findingfontinalis.com REVIEWS “The film is incredible. This is the kind of story-telling that all fly-fishing film should aspire to”. ROSS PURNELL – FLY FISHERMAN MAGAZINE "An exemplary piece of fly fishing cinema..." STEVE DUDA - THE FLYFISH JOURNAL “It is absolutely a masterpiece! Wonderfully filmed, a great story, beautifully edited.” SIMON GAWESWORTH – RIO PRODUCTS “a beautiful and important film which should resonate with everyone who loves the outdoors” HUEY LEWIS - ROCK ICON “A film that has it all: story, poetry, visual imagination, culture, loss, recovery." MARSHALL CUTCHIN- MIDCURRENT "As always Travis Lowe's cinematography captures the essence of the wild beauty where trout live..." MARK HUME – THE GLOBE AND MAIL "The perfect recipe for a great film.” BRIAN BENNETT – MOLDY CHUM "an intriguing and engaging story..." TOM BIE - THE DRAKE MAGAZINE “Lowe’s films have received fanfare from anglers and non anglers alike because he has found a way to reinforce the principles of conservation with incredible backdrops and a stimulating storyline.” BEN ROMANS – AMERICAN ANGLER MAGAZINE "Finding Fontinalis is a joy to sit down and watch.” CHRIS KEIG – FLY FISHING FILM TOUR DETAILED SYNOPSIS In the summer of 1915, John William Cook disappeared into the vast boreal forests of northern Ontario. 7 days later, he emerged from the legendary Nipigon River with the largest brook trout the world had ever seen. Cook’s world record Brookie weighed in at exactly 14.5-lbs and measured 31 and a half inches with a girth of 23 inches. Word soon spread of Cook’s monster brook trout and the angling world took notice. Cook’s fish instantly garnered a legendary, almost mythical status and to this day remains one of the longest standing angling record in existence. But the Nipigon legend was not without controversy. Some said Cook didn’t take the fish on the fly, some said it was one of Cook’s guides who caught the fish, some even said Cook’s world record Brook Trout was no Brook Trout at all. Regardless, a century later the world record for brook trout remains unchanged, but the legendary Nipigon has not. Only three short years later in 1918 a succession of devastating hydroelectric dams were constructed on the river, culminating in 1950 with the Pine Portage Dam. Which raised the water level on the Nipigon by 100ft. and flooded 10 miles of white water, rapids and waterfalls, forever changing the best brook trout fishery the world has ever known. 100 hundred years later, 4 anglers disappeared into the Lenga forests of Argentina. Fueled by rumor, and an old gaucho’s tale, that tells of “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” or the place with the big red fish. “Fly Fishing photographer Bryan Gregson and Director of Fishing for Patagonia, Bart Bonime along with Las Pampas Lodge owner Agustin Fox, invite iconic environmentalist and avid angler Yvon Chouinard, to descend upon the Chubut province of Argentina in search of a possible new world record brook trout.” “El lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is a remote, uncharted watershed of Argentina, rumored to possibly produce the next world record Brook Trout. But Agustin Fox has larger designs than just a new world record Brook Trout. Fox’s vision is to see the entire area conserved and protected, perhaps as the world’s first National Fly Fishing Park. His plan is to enlist the help of Patagonia founder and Conservacion Patagonica board member Yvon Chouinard, in order to achieve his dream” Fly Fishing filmmaker Travis Lowe joins the journey in order to document the area and adventure, in hopes that a film will raise awareness and funds to save this fragile fishery. Ultimately, what the group finds at “el lugar con el pescado rojo grande” is more important than any angling record could ever be and eventually becomes the impetus to attempt to conserve and project one of the world’s last remaining world class brook trout fisheries.


10. Three-Minute Excerpt from New Opening, "Resurrecting Love" by China Galland

Three-Minute Excerpt from New Opening,

Friends & Donors, in revising our early cuts of Resurrecting Love, I had the good fortune to be introduced to two highly experienced film professionals, Paul Dixon and Lillian Benson. They have agreed to collaborate with me on “Resurrecting Love”. In an extensive career as a film editor, Paul has received four Emmy nominations and the American Cinema Editors Eddie Award twice. His television credits include “Hill Street Blues”, “L.A. Law” and the Emmy-winning “Door To Door”. Some of his feature credits include "Angels in the Outfield" and "Mallrats." Film editor, Lillian Benson has edited some of the most prestigious documentaries on television, including the acclaimed civil rights series “Eyes On the Prize II” for which she was nominated for an Emmy. She's contributed to films that have garnered four Peabody Awards, five Emmy nominations, and numerous other honors. Lillian is the first African-American female member of American Cinema Editors. Paul is directing the re-edit of the film with Lillian as editor. Love could hardly be in better hands. Ben Galland, my initial director/cinematographer and co-writer, has gone on to focus on his own film career. Non-profit documentaries are hard on families and he has a wife and children. I'm grateful for the work he did to help get me this far. Sharing the vision of "Resurrecting Love" with my filmmaker son has been an extraordinary experience, but ultimately it's the story itself that calls the shots and the call was for change. Paul Dixon and Lillian Benson are taking our footage to an exciting new level. Take a look! We've added music, narration, archival footage, and title cards -- all temporary -- while we finish the rest of this new cut. Ben and I got the film to 73 minutes, beginning, middle, and end, all the while knowing it had to be cut to 55 minutes. Finding the right people to work with is difficult. Paul and Lillian are both masters and the process of finding them has redeemed the challenge of making a non-profit, indy doc. I'm honored that they're willing to collaborate with me on Love. This documentary tells a story of how one small community is working to heal our fractured racial history with one another through celebration, the arts, and education. Stories, shared first-hand experience, spirit, and song light a way to transform the difficulties of our 21st century. Most importantly, we've created a replicable model for working on transforming conflict by enlarging and building a larger sense of community. Love Cemetery is consecrated ground, the home of our ancestors, black, red, chances are white too, and brown -- this part of Texas was also once Spain, France, Mexico, and the Republic of Texas, a foreign country in its own right. Today, surrounded by private corporations -- a wealthy timber corporation with its mono-crop pine "plantations" and a high-end private hunting preserve, Love remains part of the sacred landscape that calls us to find new ways to acknowledge, be guided by, and transformed by our history. The racism that unravels communities throughout the U.S. can hardly be addressed until and unless we tell the truth about founding the "land of the free, with liberty and justice for all" on the backs of enslaved people on stolen First Nations land. Resurrecting Love gives us a replicable model of how we can respectfully join in healing our communities throughout the United States. There are burial sites like Love Cemetery throughout the U.S., from Broadway in downtown Manhattan, running under Wall Street -- The African Burial Ground National Monument -- to 250 black cemeteries a Ph.D. candidate has found in Missouri, to New England, all up and down the Eastern seaboard, not only the South, burial grounds extend West, into New Mexico, California, even Oregon. Love Cemetery is NOT an isolated phenomena, only the perhaps the one that can show us the extraordinary educational and civic opportunities such a burial ground can afford the larger, surrounding community. The wealth of this country is now known and documented to have come from stealing and enslaving Africans and dragging them here in chains. It's a history many of us would prefer to never learn, to keep buried, to build over, or to destroy like Hitler attempted in his ruthless destruction of Jewish cemeteries during World War II. Yet today even in Poland, non-Jewish Poles and Jews are working together to restore Jewish cemeteries and reclaim the history that Hitler ordered buried. In our country, one of the most harmful unprosecuted crimes may be the theft of African American land, especially farmland, after Reconstruction from the 1870's &1880's up until the Civil Rights movement of the 1960's. Unacknowledged "land-taking" continues to this day. Love Cemetery may be surrounded by land that belonged to Della Love's father, Wilson Love, a free black man, born to a white plantation-owning father and a woman he enslaved.


11. DISAPPOINTMENT VALLEY: A MODERN DAY WESTERN - Trailer

DISAPPOINTMENT VALLEY:  A MODERN DAY WESTERN - Trailer

kickstarter.com/projects/237422647/disappointment-valley-a-modern-day-western Director James Anaquad Kleinert started filming hard hitting and informative films on the plight of America’s Wild Horses in 2003, producing several award winning films. Fourteen years later, we are in the final stages of production of his most powerful film yet: Disappointment Valley: A Modern Day Western! This film brings his previous works into a sharp and powerful focus documenting the plight of Wild Horses, public lands and the current conflicts that will affect America’s future generations. We are in the final cut stages, and anticipate completion in July 2017. The film will premiere at selected film festivals in the fall of 2017. Supporters can view it at sneak preview sessions this summer. We are extremely close, but we need your help! It is vital to complete this film immediately. The public needs to know what is happening, as recent legislation proposed by the Trump administration and passed by the Senate adds a provision that makes it easier for the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) to “adopt out or transfer” wild horses & burros. In reality, it will allow transferred wild horses & Burros to be euthanized! If Congress approves this request, the mass killing of 46,000 wild horses and burros in holding facilities and another 46,000 (what BLM considers excess) animals on the range would proceed within the next few months. Our social media component of the film project will immediately take action; we will be releasing PSA type videos on several social media platforms encouraging the public to speak out. This will be an intensive campaign to defeat this brutal budget proposal now before Congress. Please join us in raising the funds to complete this film and raise awareness before these animals are destroyed. Public outcry and awareness has made a difference in the past, and can make a difference again - if people know what is happening. Please consider contributing now to help finish this film and social media campaign! Read more below to learn how your contribution can make a difference... “This is not just a film about wild horses; it is a film about what is happening to our planet at the hands of corporate interests." -Michael Blake, author of Dances with Wolves More about the project: Disappointment Valley: A Modern Day Western is a documentary film uncovering the controversial issues surrounding wild horse roundups and environmental management by the Bureau of Land Management in rural SW Colorado. Disappointment Valley is a magnificent location, nestled between the lofty San Juan mountains of Colorado and the La Sal mountains of Utah. In this film, the Disappointment Valley Wild Horse herd, led by the iconic stallion Traveler, makes it way amidst red rock canyons, pinion pine forests and ancient Anasazi dwellings and petroglyphs. Traveler and his band of mares and young stallions have their world violently interrupted by a traumatic BLM helicopter roundup. This film follows the story of Travelers the Band Stallion; in the process revealing a complex and corruption fraught system involving land managers and those wishing to exploit these public lands for oil, gas and mining resources. While working to capture this story, the director James Anaquad Kleinert is confronted by multinational corporations whose extraction deals with the Department of Interior are ripe for corruption. Kleinert, determined to tell the story and honor his relationship to a tribe of wild horses, ends up filing a lawsuit under the Freedom of Information Act, demanding release of documents regarding a government investigation of his filming work. This lawsuit slowly works its way to Federal Court in Washington D.C. Ultimately, the judge sides with Kleinert, setting legal precedent for future wild horses, western public land issues, and the right of the public to full disclosure and Truth! With support of former policy makers, land management and legal experts, wild horse and environmental advocates, Kleinert has put together a powerful and compelling story that must be heard! Kleinert has teamed up with Vanity Fair writer Kurt Brungardt to create a letter writing project titled Letter For My Future to inspire kids to be active participants in the democratic process. We're now ready to launch this program with a Dallas TX school. The focus is on civil discourse, empathetic and deep listening, and thoughtful, fact-based writing. Kleinert's previous works have received wide acclaim for bringing attention to the plight of America's Wild Horses. Wild Horse Spirit was featured on the Emmy award winning PBS series Natural Heroes. Wild Horses & Renegades received international acclaim for investigative journalism, cinematography and was one of the top watched films on the Documentary Channel in 2012. This was a strong start to educating the public, the the effort must go wider an further!


12. Set Your Sails - What Stays In Vegas

  • Published: 2012-12-19T03:24:36+00:00
  • Duration: 319
  • By Red Deer Films
Set Your Sails - What Stays In Vegas

This rip-roaring music video, created entirely by Red Deer Films, is the debut music video for the up and coming Portsmouth based post-hardcore quintet, Set Your Sails. This promo has been created to coincide with the band's debut Album release. Shot on a freezing day in a rugged, isolated pine forest after weeks of location scouting the video depicts the energetic and exciting performance of the entire band. This video demonstrates Red Deer Films' relentless dedication to every part of the filmmaking process from choosing the perfect location right through to the subtle application of special effects.


13. Old Red Pine - Teasing the Teaser

  • Published: 2016-11-21T11:09:48+00:00
  • Duration: 60
  • By Victus FIlms
Old Red Pine - Teasing the Teaser

This is a small teaser teasing the teaser-shoot in January 2017 for Old Red Pine. If you are interested in sponsorship, investment or partnership please contact shootit@victus-films.com or visit www.victus-films.com


14. Weddings by Brianne Garritano at Marquette Avenue Events

Weddings by Brianne Garritano at Marquette Avenue Events

The Wedding of Rian and Matt | Red Pine Lodge | Park City Utah Wedding Video | Nathan Pickett Films Videography


15. Beetle Attack! Torrey Pines State Natural Reserve

Beetle Attack! Torrey Pines State Natural Reserve

The Torrey Pine has very few natural predators, other than two species of beetle, one being the California Five Spine Engraver Beetle and another being a Red Turpentine Beetle. Both of those beetles are native beetles and they don't normally kill trees. Most recently however we've had a series of years with below-average rainfall that have led to areas in the park not having the moisture available in the soil that was available previously. So where we've seen tree loss in the last couple years has typically been on very sandy knolls in the main reserved and also in the park extension. The way in which we try to best understand what's happening in the park with respect to bark beetles is we have a whole series of traps throughout the reserve. We're not trying to extricate the beetles from the reserve. they're naturally occurring here, they are native insects, but we are making a decision that the Torrey Pines, being as rare as they are, need to be preserved for future generations. The Torrey Pine has lived here and prevailed here under very difficult conditions over a long period of time. And so unless something like an exotic disease or insect were introduced to the park, we expect these trees will live here long after we do. Credits Hosted by Charles Kerns, Park Naturalist Production Coordinator Peter Jensen, Torrey Pines Association Produced by: The Torrey Pines Association Funding Provided by: The Ellen Browning Scripps Foundation Film Code: TPA-WF16 Funding for this Wild Web Film was provided by the Torrey Pines Association ©2016 Torrey Pines Association Produced, filmed and edited by Jim Karnik Films


16. Corb Lund: The Truth Comes Out

  • Published: 2014-04-20T03:44:38+00:00
  • Duration: 230
  • By Trevor Smith
Corb Lund: The Truth Comes Out

the truth comes out as the fire burns low it comes to light as only embers glow the whiskey talks, the west wind moans in the night the deadfall's gathered and the branches are cut kindling crackles and the smoke curls up the small sticks catch then the bigger stuff will burn chinook dies down as the dark descends pine has burned, the ash has cleansed the message smolders, is lost, but finally sent ----- I think the essence of the song “The Truth Comes Out” is about change, and the slow, invisible disappearance of man’s connection to the natural world. This is a truth that can only be noticed in the dead calm and crackle of a late night campfire when all of our usual comforts melt away and the horrible, vulnerable nature of our fears finds no peace in the lonesome darkness. The allusions to the animals changing their regular patterns and nature’s shifting weather are the signs of this slow upheaval. Corb’s lyrics refer to the lengthier history of red men and this ancient knowledge of an Alberta much richer and longstanding than any of ours. It is this deep oral tradition and intimacy with nature that has dissolved away---and with it, the ghosts of history. I think it is this sense of loss and reverence in the outdoor church of nature that causes the heart to falter when sitting ‘round a late night fire. The truth, obscured by the silence and our fears, is there, and its moral weight is there--- hidden in the inarticulate details of the animal kingdom and just outside the firelight’s edge. NOTES: - charted for weeks on CMT's Chevy Top 20 - nominated for a Western Canadian Music Award: Best Music Video Produced by Crowsnest Films, for CMT, with RGK Entertainment Cinematography: Courtenay Forster & Time Lapse by Rick Garbutt, CSC Stock Animal Footage via: Karvonen Films Editor: Ken Filewych Lab & Timing: Studio Post, Edmonton, AB


17. Hattiesburg: Tracks Through Time

Hattiesburg: Tracks Through Time

A photo story by David Price Hattiesburg was founded in 1884 by Capt. William Hardy as a railroad junction in the great virgin, yellow-pine forests of South Mississippi. David Price recounts the geographical influences that made Hattiesburg a “hub” for the Pine Belt Region, and how the train set the rhythm for daily life in the early 1900’s. "Railroads and other modes of transportation have shaped who I am personally, and the same is true for Hattiesburg and our region. A question to ponder is how might we find cross-cultural 'gathering places’ today, which promote geographical proximity into an enlarged sense of community? I hope people will take advantage of those times when we are in close intersection with others whom we do not know, and who seem ‘ different’ - then to engage in some word or act that includes them.” - David Price, Pastor & Retired Engineer "Like" and "Share” David's story to celebrate #brightspots during the Mississippi Bicentennial #MS200 #hubcity #storytellerstate #iliketrains Contact David at: Davidsprice46@gmail.com Hattiesburg is one of ten cities elected to participate in “Celebrating Storytelling”, a Mississippi Bicentennial project that will culminate with 100 community voices by the end of the year. Special thanks to project sponsors: Robert St John, Hattiesburg Arts Council, Visit Hattiesburg and Historic Hattiesburg Downtown Association (HHDA), Red Lion Inn & Suites Hattiesburg, Dusty Frierson, Crescent City Grill, Hub City Lofts, grin coffee company, Standard Office Supply and Printing Company and Coca-Cola Bottling Company (Hattiesburg); Additional thanks to Selby and Richard McRae Foundation, Natalie Irby/Corner to Corner Productions, producers Alison Fast, Chandler Griffin, Aaron Phillips. “Celebrating Storytelling” is a project of Blue Magnolia Films/Corner to Corner Productions in partnership with Barefoot Workshops.


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