NWUF Tuesday Film Night

Tuesday, April 25 at 7PM: FILM NIGHT

Stonestreet Studios, Manhattan
48 W 21st St #801, New York, NY 10010

Panel at 7PM: Nasty Women* and the Fight for Health and Empowerment


Rachelle Pereira, Co-Founder, EQUALibrium
Rachelle Pereira is the Co-Founder of EQUALibrium, a leadership and communication consulting firm dedicated to nurturing and building Powerful Modern Leaders.  In her 15 years as an executive coach, facilitator, and educator, she has had the privilege of working with a diverse group of organizations ranging from small start-ups to Fortune 100 companies and is on a secret (not so secret) mission to help more women enter the C-Suite.

Michelle Hope, CEO MHSexpert
http://www.MHSexpert.com  and Michelle can be found on all social media platforms @MHSexpert

Caitlin Brodnick, Screw You Cancer Series

7:45PM – Film Screenings

Brief Q&A with film directors will follow the screenings

Not all we carry is baggage.
Starring Cleo Gray
Directed & written by Kate Moran

“Turn The Key”
Turn the Key was filmed as a part of 48 Hour Dance Film Competition and features the choreography of Elizabeth Boyd and Kendra Brisco.
Director & Lead Dancer: Elizabeth Boyd
Producer & Second Dancer: Kendra Brisco
Editor & Director of Photography: Drew Robinson

“Trudy Gets Tindered”
Alyssa Rallo Bennett is a filmmaker and founder of Stonestreet Studios. She recently returned to music, just released the first four songs of her first album, ARB, which can be found on iTunes, Spotify, and most other platforms.
By Alyssa Rallo Bennett

“Getting Over Obama”
We make comedy, not cheese.
By Queso Digital: Anita Flores and Lorena Russi

“My Boyfriend”
By Emily Walton
Emily Walton is an actor-singer-songwriter trying her best to find humor and creativity in these dark times.
Social Media handle: @Mr_EmilyWalton (Twitter, Instagram)

“Don’t Look at Me”
Stop-motion piece about childhood memories mostly dealing with solitude, rejection and alienation. ​
By Angel Yau

Incarnation explores the identity of Yemonja, a Goddess of the Yoruba people of West Africa, who was syncretised into Christian Latin-American culture as a result of the Trans-Atlantic slave trade.  The choreography embodies Yemonja’s struggle to reconcile her multiple identities and is mirrored by the competing sounds and visuals.

By Melanie Flanagan//FUN Collective Videographer

“Names of Women”
Names of Women is a short film based on my personal abortion story.
By Poppy Liu: filmmaker, actress, activist