A well meaning math teacher finds herself trumped by a post-fact America. Film Type: Short Runtime: 9 minutes Completion Date: May 22, 2017 Production Budget: 9,000 USD Country of Origin: United States Country of Filming: United States Film Language: English Shooting Format: RED Aspect Ratio: 16:9 Film Color: Color
Submit your Comedy Screenplay or Film to the Festival Today: http://festivalforcomedy.com TV THRILLER Best Scene Screenplay – JOYTON SHREW September 2017 Readingby Ian Bradburn SHORT Screenplay – BREAKDOWN September 2017 Readingby J. Logan Alexander 1pg. COMEDY Short Screenplay – CLEAN BEAT September 2017 Readingby Bernhard Riedhammer COMEDY Short Screenplay – TWITS September 2017 Readingby Alison… Continue reading September 2017 COMEDY Stories, Screenplays, Short Films
BROWSE and read the best of COMEDY movie pitches from around the world in 2017. LIFE COACH, by Sandy Basran CRAZY FRYING PAN, by Mykola Prut CALL ME NOW, by Jiwo Lesmono BABY ON BOARD, by Steven LaFlamme WATER FROM THE MOON, by Craig Holland THE WEDDINGS, by Kelly Murphy I’M HAVING AN AFFAIR WITH… Continue reading 2017 – Read the best of COMEDY Feature Films. Loglines & Synopsis’
AUDIENCE FESTIVAL AWARDS Best Film: UNICORNLAND Best Performances: SUITCASE Best Cinematography: INGENUE-ISH Best Music: BAGGAGE WATCH AUDIENCE FEEDBACK VIDEOS: INGENUE-ISH, 10min, USA, Comedy WATCH Audience FEEDBACK SUITCASE, 13min, France, Comedy WATCH Audience FEEDBACK MANEKI-NEKO, 12min, USA, Romance/Comedy WATCH Audience FEEDBACK LAST NIGHT WAS A MISTAKE, 15min, USA, Romance/Comedy WATCH Audience FEEDBACK BAGGAGE, 17min, USA, Comedy WATCH Audience FEEDBACK UNICORNLAND,… Continue reading HIGHLIGHTS & VIDEOS: September 2017 Comedy Short Film Festival
Submit your Comedy Screenplay or Film to the Festival Today:http://festivalforcomedy.com See the November 2016 Comedy Stories. Click the link and watch the winning videos: BEST SCENE Screenplay – WAITING TO CRUMBLE November 2016 Reading Written by John Ott SHORT Screenplay (Under 5pg.) – BASTURD November 2016 Reading Written by Michael Egan TV SPEC Screenplay –… Continue reading November 2016 Comedy Films/Screenplays/Stories
Submit your Comedy Screenplay to the Festival Today: https://festivalforcomedy.com/ CLICK the links and read the best of COMEDY Feature Film Loglines for 2016. LIFE COACH, by Sandy Basran ANIMATED BACKSTREET BOYS, by Felipe Herrera CRAZY FRYING PAN, by Mykola Prut LEAVES OF WRATH, by Susan Jaegtnes MID-LIFE CRISIS, by Chris Schnitzius and Frank Floyd CALL… Continue reading Read the best of 2016 COMEDY Feature Film Loglines
Submit your Comedy Screenplay or Film to the Festival Today:http://festivalforcomedy.com See the October 2016 Comedy Stories. Click the link and watch the winning videos: SHORT Screenplay – I NEVER KNOCK October 2016 ReadingWritten by John Ervin LONG SHORT Screenplay – THE MIGHTY BIRD October 2016 ReadingWritten by Brian Gililland SHORT Story – WATERMELON EATING… Continue reading October 2016 Comedy Films/Screenplays/Stories
Played at the September 2016 FEEDBACK Film Festival AUDIENCE FEEDBACK VIDEO: UNPRINCIPLED, 13min., USA, Comedy/Drama Directed by John Kerfoot A degenerate high school principal is having a rough day. Film Type:Short, Student Runtime:13 minutes 23 seconds Completion Date:November 20, 2015 Production Budget:1,000 USD Country of Origin:United States Country of Filming:United States Film Language:English Shooting Format:digital… Continue reading Watch Audience FEEDBACK: UNPRINCIPLED
Charlie Chaplin’s (though billed as Charles in this film) first full length all sound picture, The Great Dictator was a ground breaking in its time for its anti-fascism. When the film first started production in 1937 the world hardly knew of the atrocities Hitler was doing. Charlie decided to do the film after a friend of his told him how much he looked like Hitler. After learning they were born a week apart, were the same height and weight, Charlie decided to use these similarities to make a strong political statement. What came of it is the classic film The Great Dictator.
Chaplin has always been a bit of a ‘take him or leave him’ kind of cinema giant. Take his wonderfully inventive comic ballet moments, for instance and leave (in fact, completely erase from the memory) his rather unsubtle shifts between high comedy and low, lachrymose, drama.