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Feeling brave this Halloween? Get ready for a fright, courtesy of these Bennington alumni.
Bennington College alum, trustee, and award-winning augmented reality creator Asad J. Malik '19, has collaborated with protest art collective, Pussy Riot, to create a music video for their new single, “Panic Attack.”
During Field Work Term, Flo Gill '22 served as a community cast member and assistant producer on The Good Book, a short film produced by Slung Low, a theatre company based in Leeds, England.
This Field Work Term, Kayly Hernandez Panameno ’22 and James Walkergoutal ’20 worked as Production Fellows at XTR, a nonfiction film and television studio founded by Bryn Mooser '01.
For Audrey Shulman ’09, the process behind creating Love, Fall & Order, a Hallmark Channel Original Movie, was “professional screenwriting bootcamp.”
Sam Mistry '19 discusses his Bennington experience and new internship at the Sundance Institute Feature Film Program.
Cubby, a “quirky queer coming-of-age comedy” co-directed by Ben Mankoff ’11, has been making the rounds of the international queer film festival circuit since its release earlier this year. The film was included in Italy’s 2019 Torino LGBTQI International Film Festival and has since been part of festivals in Barcelona, Toronto, San Francisco, Ireland, and Los Angeles.
Immersive entertainment studio RYOT, led by co-founder and CEO Bryn Mooser ’01, is partnering with Vice on a new series of documentaries.
Award-winning filmmaker SJ Chiro '87 was interviewed by SXSW about her latest, Lane 1974.
Dancer and filmmaker Pooh Kaye MFA '04 had a series of short films featured on Contemporary Art Daily.
Video by Rivvy Eisenberg '16
Video by Arianna Webber '19
Video by Abe Mendes '19
Video by Eloise Schieferdecker '16
A television series conceived by Savannah Dooley ‘07 when she was a student at Bennington has been picked up by ABC Family and will air on the network this summer.
Artist whose work in sculpture and moving image argues for an ethics of taste
Mariam Ghani is an artist, writer, and filmmaker. Her work looks at places, spaces and moments where social, political and cultural structures take on visible forms, and spans video, sound, installation, photography, performance, text and data.
Fern Silva uses moving image to produce a sonic and cinematographic language for the hybrid mythologies of globalism. His films consider methods of narrative, ethnographic, and documentary filmmaking as the starting point for structural experimentation.
Chelsea Knight is an artist and film editor working in Vermont and New York.
John Crowe works primarily in video and large scale installation. Without narrative, but with a physical mis-en-scene, appropriated video/film loops and sculptures distill cinema into vignettes.
Colleen Murphy is a digital artist and animator who is intrigued by solitude, thought processes, and empathy. She highly values the creation process and is continually adapting her workflow.
Karthik Pandian’s moving image and sculptural works have been shown in major museums, galleries, and biennial exhibitions around the world, including the Whitney Museum of American Art, the Hammer Museum, Whitechapel Gallery, and the Palais de Tokyo.
Ilana Harris-Babou uses music videos, cooking shows and home improvement television as material in an abject exploration of the American Dream. She works primarily in ceramic sculpture and video installation and frames messy scenes with studio lighting and HD video in order to ask questions about intimacy, violence and consumption.
In her work as a documentary filmmaker and film editor, Kate Purdie focuses on finding and portraying insights into the human experience by delving into lives and ideas that speak to themes of work, family, and community.
Jonathan Schwartz makes short films that earned him a place on Film Comment's list of 25 Filmmakers for the 21st century.
Jen Liu is a New York-based visual artist working in video, performance, and painting, on topics of national identity, economy, and the re-motivating of archival artifacts. She is a 2017 recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship in Film/Video, as well as the NYSCA/NYFA Fellowship in Digital/Electronic Art.
Beatriz Santiago Muñoz is an artist whose expanded moving image work is entangled with Boalian theater, expanded cinema and feminist practices. She tends to work with non-actors, and incorporates improvisation into her process. Her recent work is on the sensorial unconscious of anti-colonial movements and feminist experiments with language and narrative.