Since 1991, Kodak has supported many initiatives to help students and educators in the field of filmmaking. The company’s efforts include a range of programs that enrich the knowledge and learning experience of the next generation of filmmakers.
Accordingly, it is with great pleasure that Kodak and the University Film and Video Foundation (UFVF) announce the 2014 winners of the KODAK Scholarship Program. Watch the film: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PdcFFoPTmek
Carlos Eduardo Correa Reynoso, the Gold level winner of the 2013 KODAK Student Scholarship Award and Max Preiss, winner of the KODAK Student Cinematography Award, were selected by a panel of judges led by award-winning cinematographer John Bailey, ASC. Their entries were judged on a combination of past work, faculty recommendations and academic achievement.
Carlos Eduardo Correa Reynoso
Following is a look at their winning submissions: Watch the Come and Play Trailer on Vimeo
Nicholas Oughton of Griffith University in Queensland, Australia, recently conducted a study of top film schools around the world in an endeavor to reveal why many universities continue to teach film acquisition, and wish to continue doing so long into the future. His report will be presented at the CILECT Conference in Argentina in September, where representatives from film schools worldwide gather to discuss the future of film school education.
Oughton set out to find answers to a series of questions, including how many film schools currently teach on film globally; why they teach on celluloid; how long they plan to continue their current formats; why some may have stopped; and what their thoughts are on what the future may hold, in addition to other information.
Erika Addis has worked in the film and television industry for over 25 years. Her work as a cinematographer includes a broad range of documentaries, feature films and television series. She has won many awards, and she holds a master’s degree in Film and Television, specializing in Documentary and Screen Studies, from the Australian Film Television and Radio School (AFTRS). She recently shared some of her thoughts on the discipline of shooting film vs. digital, and gave Kodak permission to publish an excerpt of her story below:
Effective October 22, 2012: We are no longer accepting orders in the US KODAK Online Store.
This announcement does not affect the availability of motion picture film in any way. KODAK remains committed to providing our entertainment customers with the products and support they have come to depend upon.