“I didn’t grow up wanting to be a filmmaker,” admits Vancouver-based Josephine Anderson. However, the 29-year-old documentary filmmaker was recently selected as
one of four participants for the
NFB/CFC Creative Documentary Lab. This means she will develop a feature documentary with grant and filmmaking support from two venerable institutions - the National Film Board and the Canadian Film Centre.
Josephine, an alumna of the
Documentary Certificate at Capilano University, was born in Nova Scotia, moving to Vancouver when she was still a child. She first completed an undergraduate degree in English Literature, later attending Capilano University.
Josephine says she initially wanted to be a writer. But over the course of her education, she began to develop an inclination towards documentary filmmaking and decided to enroll in Cap’s doc program.
Read the complete blog post on Your Daily Cap.
When Coquitlam native
Neelamjit Dhillon opens for acclaimed South African musician
Abdullah Ibrahim on Sunday, June 28 at the
TD Vancouver International Jazz Festival, his global outlook on jazz will be in good company.
Neelamjit’s involvement in this year’s Jazz Festival includes being part of an installation entitled Pendula outside the Vancouver Art Gallery. Created through a collaboration with UBC, the installation will combine visuals, audio and improvisation to create
a multimedia experience. He will also be speaking at
Time Changes: Improvisation, History and the Body, an academic symposium presented by UBC and the International Institute for Critical Studies and Improvisation. As a speaker, he will be discussing an installation that he produced as part of his doctoral
studies. He will round up his Jazz Festival experience with a performance at one of Vancouver’s most well-known venues.
“I get the esteemed honour to perform at the Vogue, a venue I have been to many times to so many great concerts over the years, to open for an absolute jazz legend, Abdullah Ibrahim, and get to be part of this movement on jazz that involves global influences” he says. “He comes
from South Africa and has always woven that cultural experience into jazz. I was honoured to be invited to open for him, because my music does the same within my own framework of Indian classical music and jazz, and my identity as a Canadian.”
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