|Born||April 4, 1972|
|Occupation||Film director, editor, screenwriter|
David Kittredge (born April 4, 1972) is an American film director, editor and screenwriter. He earned his Bachelor of Arts from New York University's Tisch School of the Arts and is the owner and creative director of Triple Fire Productions, a Los Angeles-based production company.
He is a producer on all four episodes of the 2022 Shudder original series Queer for Fear , which was executive produced by Bryan Fuller. Kittredge is the editor of the first two episodes and has additional editing credits on the latter two episodes.
In 2020, he became the producer and host of the podcast The Outcast Presented by Outfest,a podcast about LGBT content creators and their allies. Guests on the first season included Justin Simien, John Cameron Mitchell, Jonathan Groff, Michael Mayer (director), Christian Borle, Darryl Stephens, Christine Vachon, Jeffrey Schwarz, H.P. Mendoza, Jamie Babbit, Jim Fall, Miss Coco Peru, Laverne Cox and Shangela.
He was the editor of the new director's cut of 54 (film) , which took over six months to create and utilized over 40 minutes of footage not found in the film's theatrical release. The film premiered to acclaim at the 65th Berlin International Film Festival in February 2015.
His first feature as writer/director, Pornography: A Thriller debuted at NewFest in June 2009 and was released on DVD by Wolfe Video July 13, 2010.
Frontline is an investigative documentary program distributed by the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) in the United States. Episodes are produced at WGBH in Boston, Massachusetts. The series has covered a variety of domestic and international issues, including terrorism, elections, environmental disasters, and other sociopolitical issues. Since its debut in 1983, Frontline has aired in the U.S. for 39 seasons, and has won critical acclaim and awards in broadcast journalism. It has produced over 750 documentaries from both in-house and independent filmmakers, 200 of which are available online.
In a motion picture, television program or video game, the opening credits or opening titles are shown at the very beginning and list the most important members of the production. They are now usually shown as text superimposed on a blank screen or static pictures, or sometimes on top of action in the show. There may or may not be accompanying music. When opening credits are built into a separate sequence of their own, the correct term is a title sequence.
William Conrad was an American actor, producer, and director whose entertainment career spanned five decades in radio, film, and television, peaking in popularity when he starred in the detective series Cannon.
54 is a 1998 American drama film about Studio 54, a famous nightclub in New York City, written and directed by Mark Christopher. It stars Ryan Phillippe, Salma Hayek, Neve Campbell, and Mike Myers as Steve Rubell, the club's co-founder. Prior to its release in 1998, the film was extensively reshot and recut, and then released to poor critical reaction but a somewhat respectable box office. In 2008, a bootleg version of the director's cut was screened at Outfest, leading to interest for its release. In 2015, Christopher and Miramax premiered a new edit of the film at the Berlin International Film Festival, with 45 minutes of original material restored and 30 minutes of studio re-shoots removed.
Scott A. Mosier is an American film producer, director and editor best known for his work with director Kevin Smith, with whom he occasionally co-hosts the weekly podcast, SModcast.
PotterCast is the official podcast of the Harry Potter fansite The Leaky Cauldron. Its episodes are posted once per month and are typically about an hour long. In every episode, the hosts discuss particular passages, themes, and questions from the Harry Potter books and films, and they go over the Potter-related news stories reported during the previous week by The Leaky Cauldron. The podcast often includes input from everyday Potter fans, but it has also featured numerous interviews with professionals involved in making the Potter books, films, and video games. PotterCast frequently hosts contests, and it has presented a variety of themed shows, including a special wizard rock video edition and an episode for Banned Books Week 2005, in which staff interviewed representatives from the American Library Association. It also covers breaking news, such as the press conference hosted by Warner Brothers before the release of Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire.
Jenni Olson is a writer, archivist, historian, consultant, and non-fiction filmmaker based in Berkeley, California. She co-founded the pioneering LGBT website PlanetOut.com. Her two feature-length essay films — The Joy of Life (2005) and The Royal Road (2015) — premiered at the Sundance Film Festival. Her work as an experimental filmmaker and her expansive personal collection of LGBTQ film prints and memorabilia were acquired in April 2020 by the Harvard Film Archive, and her reflection on the last 30 years of LGBT film history, in The Oxford Handbook of Queer Cinema, is forthcoming from Oxford University Press in 2021. In 2020, she was named to the Out Magazine Out 100 list. In 2021, she was recognized with the prestigious Special TEDDY Award at the Berlin Film Festival. She also campaigned to have a barrier erected on the Golden Gate Bridge to prevent suicides.
Charles Peckham Day is an American actor, writer, producer and podcaster. He is best known for playing Charlie Kelly on the FX comedy It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia (2005–present), which he co-created with Rob McElhenney and Glenn Howerton, and on which he also serves as executive producer and writer. In 2011, he was nominated for a Critics' Choice Television Award and a Satellite Award for this role. He subsequently co-created The Cool Kids (2018–2019) on Fox with Paul Fruchbom in 2018 and Mythic Quest (2020–present) on Apple TV+ with Rob McElhenney and Megan Ganz in 2020, and continues to serve as executive producer on the latter.
Malcolm "Mo" Ingram is a Canadian independent film director and podcaster.
Richard Speight Jr. is an American actor, director, screenwriter and producer who is known for a variety of roles including CBS TV series Jericho, The Agency, and the HBO miniseries Band of Brothers. Speight played a recurring role, the Archangel Gabriel, originally thought to be a "Trickster" or Loki, in the WB/CW series Supernatural. More recently, he played Dugan in the 2021 film Old Henry.
Phil Hobden is a filmmaker and writer based in the South of England. He is also notable as a screenwriter, film producer, journalist and media campaigner. Hobden is the co-founder of Independent production company Modern Life? and has been responsible for the DVD release of numerous films through his distribution sales company Pulp Movies.
Mark Randolph Osborne is an American film director, writer, producer and animator.
Darien Evans, better known by his stage name, Darien Sills-Evans, is an American actor, writer, comedian, and director. He is best known for Darien in Cosby (1998-2000), CSU Tech Foster in Third Watch (2002-2005) and Andrew in The Reception (2005).
Michelle Ehlen is an American film director, producer, screenwriter, and actress best known for her comedic feature Butch Jamie.
Chris Jaymes is an American television and film actor, director, screenwriter, producer, and musician.
Kyle Schickner is an American film producer, writer, director, actor and a bisexual civil rights activist. He is the founder of FenceSitter Films, a production company devoted to entertainment for women, and sexual and ethnic minorities. He currently lives and works in Los Angeles, where he directs films, music videos, a Web series and commercials for his production company FenceSitterFilms.
FenceSitter Films is a film production and television production company founded by Kyle Schickner an American film producer, writer, director, actor and a bisexual civil rights activist.
Pornography: A Thriller is a 2009 American mystery/thriller film, written and directed by David Kittredge.
Paul Andrew Kimball is a Canadian film and television producer, writer and director, and politician, who resides in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Kimball's projects include several documentary films about UFOs.
Talking Sopranos is a 91-episode podcast hosted by Michael Imperioli and Steve Schirripa in 2020 and 2021, based on the long-running HBO television series The Sopranos (1999–2007). Imperioli played Christopher Moltisanti, and also wrote and produced five episodes, while Schirripa played Bobby Baccalieri in the series. The podcast is available on YouTube and on the Talking Sopranos website.