Social Construct Films is thrilled to congratulate director, Zack Arnold, on reaching the final KickStarter goal for his documentary Go Far: The Christopher Rush Story. Christopher’s story is an incredible inspiration to all of us who have ever felt smaller than the obstacles standing between us and our dreams, and we are deeply honored to have the opportunity to help share this film with the world!
To find out more about Zack, Christopher, and the amazing story behind “Go Far”, please check out the film’s official trailer: http://vimeo.com/66136962
Social Construct Films recently had the great pleasure of collaborating with our talented friend and Asheville regular, Ben Lovett and the incredible video effects team at Luma Pictures on Lovett's new music video, “Same Old Song”. Video should be out soon so stay tuned for more news!
Or if you can’t stand the suspense, curb your appetite with Ben’s last video, “All The Time”… an incredible experiment featuring work from more than 35 different directors!
GRACK FILMS, SOCIAL CONSTRUCT and JEFF SOLDINGER produce new HONEY BROTHERS music video w/ Adrian Grenier (Entourage)!
L TRAIN has been accepted into the 2012 Clermont-Ferrand International Short Film Festival which will take place January 27 - February 4, 2012 in Clermont-Ferrand, France. Screening venues and times will be posted soon. In the meantime, visit the festival’s official website for more information.
We are very excited to announce that L TRAIN has been selected to screen at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival. Below are a couple of press links regarding this year’s Sundance shorts lineup. More info to come so stay tuned.
L TRAIN received the ‘Chicago Award’ for best Chicago or Illinois film at this year’s Chicago International Film Festival. Here’s a link to the announcement (scroll to bottom of page).
Our short film L TRAIN premiered at the Chicago International Film Festival on Monday and people are taking notice. Here’s a few links to what people are saying about it around the web:
Hell hath no fury like the scorn of a woman – especially if that woman is slowly going insane with guilt and hallucinatory narcotics. Such is the tale of Alyce, an introverted woman driven to the edge after the accidental death of her best friend. Due to her involvement in the tragedy she is incapable of grieving in a healthy manner, and instead descends into a violent life of drugs, alcohol, and complicated sexual relationships. Despite the heavy content, Alyce uses its dark subject matter to inspire a black comedy atmosphere – a tone which becomes especially useful once Alyce really loses it and starts taking her rage out on those who have taken advantage of her desperate state. It’s bloody, it’s depraved, and it’s an intense psychological ride not for the squeamish. In the end, Alyce’s conflict will challenge both your sense of humour and your gag reflex…
Read the full review here.