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Documentary

The Loving Story

  THE LOVING STORY, an Oscar shortlisted and Peabody Award winning documentary film, tells the story of Richard and Mildred Loving and examines the drama, the history, and the current state of interracial marriage and tolerance in the United States. The documentary was filmed in High Definition video and 16mm film. It is intended for a wide audience through theatrical release, festival screenings, community screenings, national television broadcast, web-based broadcast, and DVD and educational distribution.  The Loving Story is currently airing on HBO

THE LOVING STORY, an Oscar shortlisted and Peabody Award winning documentary film, tells the story of Richard and Mildred Loving and examines the drama, the history, and the current state of interracial marriage and tolerance in the United States. The documentary was filmed in High Definition video and 16mm film. It is intended for a wide audience through theatrical release, festival screenings, community screenings, national television broadcast, web-based broadcast, and DVD and educational distribution.  The Loving Story is currently airing on HBO

Afternoon of a Faun

  Of all the great ballerinas, Tanaquil Le Clercq may have been the most transcendent. With a body unlike any before hers, she mesmerized viewers and choreographers alike. With her elongated, race-horse physique, she became the new prototype for the great George Balanchine.    Because of her extraordinary movement and unique personality on stage, she became a muse to two of the greatest choreographers in dance, George Balanchine and Jerome Robbins. She eventually married Balanchine and Robbins created his famous version of Afternoon of a Faun for her.    She had love, fame, adoration, and was the foremost dancer of her day until it suddenly all stopped. At the age of 27, she was struck down by polio and paralyzed. She never danced again. The ballet world has been haunted by her story ever since.    A co-production of Martin Scorsese and Sikelia Productions, Afternoon of a Faun premiered at the 2013 New York Film Festival.

Of all the great ballerinas, Tanaquil Le Clercq may have been the most transcendent. With a body unlike any before hers, she mesmerized viewers and choreographers alike. With her elongated, race-horse physique, she became the new prototype for the great George Balanchine.

Because of her extraordinary movement and unique personality on stage, she became a muse to two of the greatest choreographers in dance, George Balanchine and Jerome Robbins. She eventually married Balanchine and Robbins created his famous version of Afternoon of a Faun for her.

She had love, fame, adoration, and was the foremost dancer of her day until it suddenly all stopped. At the age of 27, she was struck down by polio and paralyzed. She never danced again. The ballet world has been haunted by her story ever since.

A co-production of Martin Scorsese and Sikelia Productions, Afternoon of a Faun premiered at the 2013 New York Film Festival.

The Team That Time ForGot

  THE TEAM THAT TIME FORGOT tells the story of one of pro football’s most victorious teams, whose three-year run through the USFL set a standard of excellence seldom seen before or since. They were the ultimate underdog team. A band of rookies, aging veterans and guys looking for a second chance, thrown together in a start-up league, on a team facing countless obstacles, yet they won, and won, and won. What made the Stars special was not just the wins and the championships, but the relationships and connections the team made with a city. That a disparate group of men could come together for the sheer love of the game and produce a magical three-year run was inspiring

THE TEAM THAT TIME FORGOT tells the story of one of pro football’s most victorious teams, whose three-year run through the USFL set a standard of excellence seldom seen before or since. They were the ultimate underdog team. A band of rookies, aging veterans and guys looking for a second chance, thrown together in a start-up league, on a team facing countless obstacles, yet they won, and won, and won. What made the Stars special was not just the wins and the championships, but the relationships and connections the team made with a city. That a disparate group of men could come together for the sheer love of the game and produce a magical three-year run was inspiring

Sea and Mirrors

  In development.

In development.