December 7, 2006|
Looks like the the release of the first half of the 2nd Season of Big Valley is still set for 1/30/07. Below is a copy of the 2 pieces of artwork that have been released for the box. The original artwork had 2 pictures of Lee and was missing Richard Long. That has now been corrected
Go to tvshowsondvd for more information
November 11, 2006
Something of a surprise regarding Lee and Farrah. This is in addition from the Extra TV interview. This from Hollywood.com
HOLLYWOOD - Farrah Fawcett's ex-husband Lee Majors has rallied to the star's side after she received news that she was suffering from anal cancer.
The former Charlie's Angels star is over half way through a difficult six-week regimen of chemotherapy and radiation.
Majors tells news show Extra, "She's working very hard and getting through it."
The former Six Million Dollar Man star says he was working on a project with his ex-wife, which has been temporarily been put on hold.
He says, "We're going to do a project together in the future, but [the cancer treatment] put a little stop to it for now."
As for ex-love Ryan O'Neal remaining by her side, he says, "Ryan's a good guy. I wish him well and he'll take care of her."
Majors offered up words of encouragement for Fawcett, adding, "Just fight the fight and you'll come out of it okay."
November 10, 2006
Lee and Faith attended the LA premiere of TV: The Movie last night. Lee also talked to the entertainment news show Extra about Farrah. To see or read the interview to to ExtraTV.com
November 6, 2006
Lee and Faith were at the Los Angeles Premiere of the new Brad Pitt movie Babel. Lee was asked about Farrah and he said she was in his thoughts and prayers and that she would beat the cancer.
October 28, 2006
The second season of Big Valley is rumored to be released on DVD January 30, 2007. It will only be half of the season, go to tvshowsondvd for more details
Some sad news, Arthur Hill who co-stared with Lee on Owen Marshall passed away last Sunday, he was 84.
From the LA Times:
Arthur Hill, a veteran actor whose career was punctuated by two distinctly different roles — the weary, abused husband in the Broadway production of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" and the stalwart attorney in the television series "Owen Marshall: Counselor at Law" — has died. He was 84.
Hill died Sunday of Alzheimer's disease at an assisted-living facility in Pacific Palisades, according to his son, Douglas.
Known for his deep, pensive eyes and soft, calming voice, Hill fashioned a busy career over 40 years. He won a Tony Award for his work in the groundbreaking production of Edward Albee's "Virginia Woolf" and appeared in "More Stately Mansions," the Eugene O'Neill play that was the inaugural production at the Music Center's Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles.
Hill's portrayal of Marshall, a small-town attorney, ran on ABC from 1971 to 1974. The show, which featured such up-and-coming actors as Lee Majors and David Soul as Marshall's associates, was modeled after another popular ABC series, "Marcus Welby, M.D.," which starred Robert Young as a small-town doctor.
In fact, the shows had several joint episodes.
According to "The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows, 1946-Present" by Tim Brooks and Earle Marsh, in one episode "Marshall found himself defending the father of one of Dr. Welby's patients against a murder charge." In another episode, Brooks and Marsh note, he defended an associate of Welby's against a paternity suit.
While Hill was perhaps best known for his role as Marshall, he also delivered substantial performances in the TV films "Death Be Not Proud" (1975) and "Judge Horton and the Scottsboro Boys" (1976). His big-screen credits include work with Marlon Brando in "The Ugly American" (1963), Paul Newman in "Harper" (1966) and a potentially lethal virus from outer space in "The Andromeda Strain" (1971).
Born in the Saskatchewan town of Melfort, Hill was the son of a lawyer. After serving in the Royal Canadian Air Force during World War II, he earned his degree from the University of British Columbia. To support himself through school, where he planned to earn a law degree, he found work with the Canadian Broadcasting Co. performing in radio theater, and loved it.
"In acting, I seemed to instinctively know what was going on, while other students worked at it," he told The Times' Cecil Smith some years ago. "And in law, they seemed to take to it instinctively, while I had to work at it."
Hill moved to England with his actress wife, Peggy Hassard, in 1948. There he worked for the BBC in radio plays while expanding his activities to theater and television.
His break in London theater came in the early 1950s in productions of "Home of the Brave" and Thornton Wilder's "The Matchmaker." Hill first appeared on the New York stage in "The Matchmaker" in 1955.
In 1962, he was back in London working on a film when he received a copy of the script for "Virginia Woolf?" from director Alan Schneider. Schneider wanted him to play George, the beleaguered husband in Albee's drama of a long-married couple acting out their love-hate relationship during an evening of heavy drinking and stark profanity at their home on a college campus.
"That script was the size of a telephone book, but I knew I had to be part of it," Hill told a Times reporter in 1967. "Later, when I learned the script would not be cut and that there would be no out-of-town tryouts, I fought to get out of it.
"Fortunately, I didn't."
Cast opposite Uta Hagen as Martha, and with George Grizzard and Melinda Dillon, the play was a sensation and ran for 664 performances from Oct. 13, 1962, to May 13, 1964.
"If the drama falters, the acting of Uta Hagen and Arthur Hill does not," critic Howard Taubman observed in his review of the play in the New York Times. "As the vulgar, scornful, desperate Martha, Miss Hagen makes a tormented harridan horrifyingly believable. As the quieter, tortured and diabolical George, Mr. Hill gives a superbly modulated performance based on restraint as a foil to Miss Hagen's explosiveness."
The production garnered five Tonys, with Hill and Hagen winning for best actor and actress.
In 1967, Hill was part of more groundbreaking theater work, this time in the first English-language production of "More Stately Mansions," at the Ahmanson. His co-stars were Ingrid Bergman and Colleen Dewhurst.
While the play was considered something of a mystery to critics and the casting reflected the importance of name value over story line, Hill, Bergman and Dewhurst all received high marks.
By 1968, Hill had moved to Los Angeles to mine the steadier veins of television and film.
In his memoirs, "Virginia Woolf" director Schneider reflected on Hill's decision to head west.
"The roles he now gets out there are bland/sincere or establishment/hypocritical. That is a loss to American theater, because onstage Arthur Hill, mature and attractive as he was and is, could give us something we do not have. The pram in the hallway does indeed remain the enemy of art."
In Hollywood, Hill appeared in films and some 50 television series, most recently "Murder, She Wrote" in 1990.
His 56-year marriage to Hassard ended with her death from Alzheimer's disease in 1998.
In addition to his son, he is survived by his second wife, Anne-Sophie Taraba; a stepdaughter, Daryn Sherman; a step-granddaughter; and two sisters.
There will be no services.
October 14, 2006
Its been reported over the last 2 weeks that Lees ex-wife Farrah Fawcett is battling intestinal cancer. We wish her the best and hope for a quick and complete recovery.
September 23, 2006
Lee and Faith attended the premiere of Jackass Number 2 the other night in Hollywood
September 10, 2006
National Lampoons TV: The Movie is now available on DVD through Playusa
The Biography Channel will be airing Lee's bio on Sept 18th and 19th. This bio was made a few years ago, but hopefully it will be updated.
September 2, 2006
Lee and Faith attended the Entertainment Tonight/People Magazine post Emmy Party last week.
TV: The Movie has found a distributor. Ckrush Inc. has purchased the rights and then sold Peach Arch's Kaboom Entertainment the Canadian Distrubution rights for the movie. It will be distributed under the Natonal Lampoon name, I will keep you posted.
August 2, 2006
Lee and Faith showed up at the Boynton Beach Club premiere last night. The movie is a romantic comedy showing that you are never to old to fall in love.
I have put up some screen grabs from Lightspeed
July 27, 2006
Last night Lee and Faith attended the premiere of Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby. The Will Ferrell comedy centers on the world of NASCAR racing.
July 15, 2006
I found some artwork for Stan Lee's Lightspeed form the SciFi Channel site.
July 12, 2006
An update on When I Find the Ocean
July 3, 2006
Stan Lee's Lightspeed will be airing July 26 on the SciFi Channel. From the SciFi Channels webpage:
Stan Lee's Lightspeed (Premieres July 26)
From the creator of X-Men and Spider-man comes the story of Daniel Leight (Jason Connery, Wishmaster 3: Beyond the Gates of Hell, Dominic Senatori on Smallville, and son of Sean Connery), a government agent who discovers he has super powers as the result of a radiation overdose caused by international terrorist Python (Daniel Goddard, Beastmaster), who happens to be Leight's former college roommate. The terrorist, a classic comic-book villain, has the toughness, visual acuity and proportionate strength and reflexes of a snake. Leight's super speed and agility are now the only things that can stop his former friend and save the world from destruction. Nicole Eggert (Baywatch, SCI FI Pictures' Decoys) and Lee Majors (The Six Million Dollar Man) co-star.
I have also added some screen grabs from Arizona Summer
June 24, 2006
According to Comingsoon.net Lee has just signed on to movie comedy "Brothers Solomon". The movie is now shooting in LA and is directed by Bob Oldenkirk. The comedy also stars Will Arnet and Will Forte. A pair of well-meaning, but socially inept brothers (Wills Arnett and Forte) try to find their perfect mates in order to provide their dying father (Lee) with a grandchild. Its due to be released April 20, 2007 by Columbia Pictures.
June 18, 2006
Well we now have a new web address - www.leemajors.us Its the same site, but with an easier address to remember. I will be able to download videos now, and no more ads!! I am still working out some of the kinks, so please be patient.
Here is the video of Lee and Faith's interview on ET last week.
June 7, 2006
Hope you got to see Lee and Faith's interview on ET last night . They showed some clips from previous interviews and Lee talked about his long talked about "Action Hero" television project co-starring William Shatner and Robert Wagner. He is still pitching the idea so hopefully it will get made.
June 5, 2006
I just saw that Lee and Faith are being interviewed on the Tuesday (June 6th) Entertainment Tonight, so get your recorders ready :-)
May 20, 2006
I added some screen grabs from Lees movie Waitin to Live
May 16, 2006
Lee finished his 2 week tour of Kentucky saturday afternoon at the commencement ceremonies of Eastern Kentucky University. The main theme of Lee's speech was to believe in yourself and never give up. I have added a few screen grabs. Here is an article from the Richmond Register regarding the ceremonies.
Graduates get advice from a Senator and a Hollywood star
Register News Writer
U.S. Sen. Mitch McConnell and actor Lee Majors, an Eastern Kentucky University graduate, received honorary doctorates from EKU on Saturday, before addressing degree candidates at separate commencement ceremonies.
Both speakers drew laughs with their self-deprecating humor.
Referring to Majors and his two most popular television roles, McConnell quipped at the morning ceremony: “I’m sorry you didn’t get ‘The Six Million Dollar Man’. Instead, you got the ‘Fall Guy.’”
Then, at the afternoon ceremony, Majors said students who heard that a Hollywood star with Kentucky roots would be their commencement speaker might be disappointed.
“The girls were probably expecting George Clooney and the guys Ashley Judd,” he joked. “At least you didn’t get the senator,” Majors said to much laughter.
McConnell received an honorary doctor of laws degree, and Majors received an honorary doctor of humanities degree.
The two ceremonies honored 1,669 degree candidates – 1,178 bachelor’s degree candidates, 371 master’s degree candidates and 120 associate degree candidates.
Six students in Eastern’s Reserve Officer Training Corps were commissioned second lieutenants in the U.S. Army.
McConnell, who addressed degree candidates in the Colleges of Arts & Sciences and Business & Technology in the morning ceremony, talked about the “values of determination, focus and tenacity” he learned from his mother, who helped him overcome polio as a toddler. “The most important word in the English language is focus,” he said.
He also urged the graduates to remember what EKU, which is celebrating its centennial this year, had done for them.
“Every one of you can be a part of (the university’s second century of opportunity) by serving as ambassadors of EKU’s excellence,” McConnell said.
Majors, who grew up in Middlesboro as Harvey Lee Yeary and earned degrees in history and physical education from Eastern in 1962 before going on to fame in Hollywood, addressed candidates in the Colleges of Education, Health Sciences and Justice & Safety.
“The key,” he said, “is to plant the seed in your mind that says you can do anything. Each of you has so much potential, and you’re going to accomplish great things.”
Majors echoed McConnell’s message of focus and determination. “I knocked on a lot of doors before I got my first audition,” he told the graduates. “I did a lot of auditions before I got my first role.”
Best known for portraying the “bionic” Steve Austin in “The Six Million Dollar Man” television series, Majors said he “never forgot where I came from. I’m proud to be a graduate of Eastern Kentucky University.”
Like “most football players,” Majors said he did not “graduate on time.” His diploma “came in the mail,” and Saturday’s ceremony was his first college commencement.
“When I get back to California, I’m going to tell all my friends that they’ll have to start calling me Dr. Majors.”
The 67-year-old Majors said he had not been back to Richmond “for about 25 years.” He was winding up a two-week visit to Kentucky with his commencement address. Before coming to Richmond for EKU’s commencement, he had attended the Kentucky Derby and visited his hometown to attend Middlesboro High School’s athletic banquet. The school’s football stadium is named for him.
“Kentucky hasn’t changed much,” Majors said as he met briefly with reporters after the ceremony. “It’s still the same beautiful place it always was.” The EKU campus has changed a lot, he said. “There are a lot of new buildings.”
He promised to visit more frequently in the future.
Majors said a football teammate dared him to try out for a play at Eastern. He tried out for the lead in “The Crucible” and was “scared” to be chosen for the role. He was even more scared on opening night when he saw many football players and their dates in the audience.
In the play, based on the Salem witch trials, the wife of Majors’ character was to be burned at the stake. As his character agonized about the fate of his wife, Majors noticed that many women in the audience had tears in their eyes. “Even some of the football players’ eyes were a bit moist,” he said. “That’s when I realized I might be on to something.”
That summer he acted for the Pioneer Playhouse in Danville, and then it was on to Hollywood where he went on to star on both the big and small screens.
Majors said he continues to work, “mostly is independent films.” His most recent shoot was in Alabama, he said.
EKU President Joanne Glasser advised the graduates to be a “pilgrim” rather than a “tourist” on their journey through life.
“A tourist’s purpose is merely to see and enjoy, but a pilgrim’s purpose is to receive, absorb and reflect and to leave this world a better place,” she said. “While a tourist deals largely in surface superficial, for the pilgrim, it’s all about the inward journey of self-discovery. While the tourist arrives back home basically unchanged, a pilgrim journeys to understand and to be transformed.”
A tourist is concerned with distance, but a pilgrim is concerned with the depth of any experience, she said.
When Glasser asked the graduates who were the first in their families to graduate from college to stand, nearly two-thirds of them rose and were applauded.
While the commencement program booklet listed Richmond, Berea, Irvine and Winchester as the hometowns of many graduates, some place names found only in Kentucky were sprinkled throughout the list. These included Mousie, Fisty, Busy, Bimble, Thelma, Kettle Island, Vicco and Viper. Several graduates hailed from some other exotic locations such as Morocco, Kenya, Nepal, India, Turkey and Japan.
Distant states as far as Washington, Idaho, Texas and Wisconsin were represented, as well as neighboring states in the South and Midwest.
May 13, 2006
On May 12th, Lee was in his hometown of Middlesboro Ky, presenting the first Lee Majors Award for the best offensive and defensive players of the year at Middlesboro High School. Lee also sponsered the 110% Award. To see the video click here .
I'm sorry but I could not download the video, but I was able to get some captures. They aren't the grestest quality, but it was the best I could do.
May 5, 2006
Some sad news. Bruce Petterson, the test pilot from the opening crash sequence of The Six Million Dollar Man has died.
Bruce Peterson, 72; Crash Survivor Was Called 'Six Million Dollar Man'
By Dennis McLellan, Times Staff Writer
May 5, 2006
Bruce A. Peterson, the survivor of a spectacular crash of a wingless research aircraft on a dry lakebed in 1967, got used to being introduced as the real "Six Million Dollar Man."
The former NASA research pilot and engineer, who died Monday at 72 of natural causes at his home in Laguna Niguel, helped inspire the 1974-78 television series starring Lee Majors as an astronaut and test pilot who is critically injured in a similar crash.
Film footage of Peterson's crash was seen in the opening credits of the series.
But unlike Majors' Steve Austin character, who gained superhuman powers after parts of his body were replaced with advanced "bionic" technology, Peterson underwent conventional surgery after narrowly escaping death.
He was an experienced research pilot for the NASA Flight Research Center at Edwards Air Force Base at the time of his crash in the M2-F2, a wingless, "lifting body" aircraft that led to development of the space shuttle.
Peterson remembered little about the accident.
"About what is seen on the TV screens every week is what I remember," he told the Associated Press in 1975. "That partial footage was taken by the cockpit cameras. I blacked out about the same time the cameras stopped working.
"I was landing, fighting a crosswind which had sprung up, when I saw a [rescue] helicopter in my way. I tried to avoid it, and the landing gear caught in the dry lakebed — and right there I thought that was it.
"The next thing I vaguely remember is being trapped in the vehicle upside down."
The M2-F2 had been dropped from a B-52 bomber at an altitude of 44,000 feet. But at 7,000 feet, according to an account of the flight, the wingless craft began rolling violently from side to side. Although Peterson damped the motion, the plane had drifted from its approach path.
As a rescue helicopter moved out of his flight path, Peterson fired the landing rockets and lowered the landing gear.
But before the gear was fully down, the M2-F2 hit the ground at an estimated 250 mph, kicking up a cloud of dust as it "bounced, tumbled and rolled" across the dry lakebed before it came to rest on its back.
Peterson suffered a fractured skull, broken teeth and a broken hand and had his forehead scraped off.
He was in and out of hospitals for a year and a half getting plastic surgery for his face, and he lost his sight in one eye due to an infection while he was hospitalized.
Peterson didn't know how much his medical bills, which were paid for by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, amounted to, but he joked in 1975, "I don't think it cost any $6 million to put me back together."
Peterson was born May 23, 1933, in Washburn, N.D., and grew up in Banning, Calif. After attending UCLA from 1950 to 1953, he enlisted as a naval aviation cadet and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Marine Corps in 1954.
Peterson, who earned a bachelor's degree in aeronautical engineering from Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, joined NASA in 1960 as an engineer at the agency's Flight Research Center (now called the NASA Dryden Flight Research Center). He was transferred to the flight operations branch two years later.
After his crash, Peterson flew for NASA until 1971, having logged more than 6,000 flight hours in nearly 70 types of aircraft during his career.
He then worked as a research project engineer at Dryden and later was responsible for safety and quality assurance. After retiring from Dryden in 1981, he worked for Northrop's B-2 Advanced Technology Bomber Division in Palmdale until 1994.
He is survived by his children, David Peterson and Patricia Smith; his brother, Robert; and 10 grandchildren.
Some more sad news. Jay Bernstein who was Lee's and Farrahs manager in the 1970's died Sunday from a massive stroke. This from his website
Jay Bernstein, one of Hollywood's most influential publicists and managers, passed away on April 30th at Cedars-Sinai in Beverly Hills after suffering a massive stroke. He was 69. Long time friend and client Farrah Fawcett was at his bedside when he died.
Born June 7, 1937 in Oklahoma City, the versatile Bernstein worked as a publicist and manager, representing names like Farrah Fawcett, Suzanne Somers, Drew Barrymore, Brooke Shields, Pamela Anderson, Lee Majors, Jim Carrey, Faye Dunaway, Sammy Davis Jr., Glenn Ford, Ernest Borgnine and Tony Bennett among dozens of others. As a personal manager, he helped make then unknown actresses Suzanne Somers, Farrah Fawcett and Kristy McNichol into household names. As a publicist, he created memorable campaigns including having Mary Hart's legs insured for a million dollars.
He began his career in the William Morris mail room, followed by a lengthy stint working at Rogers & Cowan. He then opened his own PR firm before seguing into the management business. He later became a succesful television producer, producing series including "Mike Hammer".
He is survived by a daughter, mother and sister. Funeral services are pending.
April 28, 2006
Arizona Summer a film Lee made a few years ago is finally being released on DVD. Go to Amazon.com for the details on how to pre order your copy today.
Lee met up with former Fall Guy co-star Heather Thomas earlier this week. They both attended the Barneys New York Gala Dinner and Nina Ricci Fashion Show to Benefit the Rape Foundation-Los Angeles
April 8, 2006
Lee is expected to be in his home state of Kentucky to attend events for Easter Seals later this month.
From the Courier-Journal in Louisville, Ky
Leave it to Easter Seals to nab the Beaver
By Angie Fenton
Gee, the Easter Seals Derby events are going to be swell -- what with Jerry "The Beaver" Mathers and Tony "Wally" Dow scheduled to attend.
Mathers, 57, and Dow, 60 -- beloved for their roles on "Leave It to Beaver," which originally aired from 1957 to 1963 -- are just two of a group of celebrities who plan to attend the organization's events, which include a golf scramble, a celebrity party and a spot in the Easter Seals suite at Churchill Downs.
"The great thing about the celebs we bring in town is they have really big hearts, and they know they're here to help children with disabilities," said Phyllis Santos, director of development for Cardinal Hill Rehabilitation Center/Easter of Seals of Louisville.
"We're just thrilled they're here to help us provide that medical attention those kids need."
Other celebrities expected to attend include actor Conrad Bachmann; Lee "The Six Million Dollar Man" Majors; Ken Howard and his wife, Linda; "The Amazing Race" host Phil Keoghan; jockey and honorary chair of the Easter Seals Changing Lives campaign Patti Cooksey; Kentucky Agriculture Commisioner Richie Farmer; Patrick Livingston, CEO of the National Golf School in Belleair, Fla.; and actress Kathryn Joosten, who has appeared on "Desperate Housewives."
Events will include a Thunder Riverboat Dinner Cruise on April 22; Easter Seals Hope for Children Celebrity Golf Scramble on May 4 and, later that evening, Taste of Oaks; and the Easter Seals Supporter Suite for Oaks and Derby on May 5 and 6.
Tickets are available. Proceeds will provide medical rehabilitation for kids with disabilities treated at Cardinal Hill in Lexington, Ky.
Reporter Angie Fenton can be reached at (502) 582-7143
March 20, 2006
Get ready for the first ever Bionic Convention to be held in Tampa, FL the weekend of June 23-25th. Lee is not listed as coming, but Lindsay Wagner, Richard Anderson, Martin Brooks and Jennifer Darling are scheduled to be there.
March 6, 2006
Lee and Faith were at the Oscars Sunday night looking very fine. A few items regarding their appearance have made news.
First Joan Rivers mistook Lee for Larry McMutry. This from zap2it.com
She has a minor hissy fit when "The Constant Gardener" nominee Rachel Weisz is pulled away by her publicist, whom Joan calls stupid and ugly. She recoups nicely though, when she mistakenly addresses Lee Majors as Larry McMurtry. She blames the people behind the scenes for the misinformation and grouses, "Thank you for making me looking like an ass."
Joan has mistaken celebrities in the past on her red carpets show, maybe she should be a little better prepared
Why did Lee go to the Oscars - from Yahoo News
What you didn't see: Not-so-big stars Gary Busey, Lorenzo Lamas and Lee Majors milling about. Majors, the former Six Million Dollar Man, says: "I am an academy member and my wife, Faith, had never been here and she wanted to come."
February 16, 2006
Looks like Lee's name has been removed from the Sinatra Celebrity Golf Tournament.
Some information on the Big Valley DVD release. Go on over to Amazon.com for information on how to pre order your dvd.
February 2, 2006
Just call him Dr. Lee -- A very exciting honor for Lee
EKU TO AWARD 4 HONORARY DEGREES
Eastern Kentucky University will award four honorary degrees at its commencement May 13. EKU's Board of Regents voted yesterday to honor U.S. Sen Mitch McConnell, R-Louisville; actor Lee Majors; Appalachian musician Homer Ledford; and Dan Mason, a retired president of Infinity Radio and CBS radio. Majors, Ledford and Mason are EKU alumni. The board also adopted a strategic plan for 2006-2010. It includes a goal of reaching total enrollment of 20,000 by 2020 while maintaining a faculty-to-student ratio of 19-to-1 or less. EKU's total enrollment last fall was 16,219. In other action, the board voted that a proposed new science building would be built on a site currently occupied by the Brockton duplex housing.
Some more good news! According to TV Shows on DVD The Big Valley will finally be getting its DVD release this spring. All 30 episodes of the fist season are due out. Thats all the information I have right now, of course as soon as I learn more I will keep you notified.
January 18, 2006
Once again we will start off the new year with a reminder of the Frank Sinatra Celebrity Invitational Golf Tournament. It will be held once again at the Indian Wells Country Club in Indian Wells, CA on February 24th and 25th. Lee is set to appear again this year, so if you are in the area its a wonderful day out at the golf course and for a good cause. Go to the Offical Site for all of the details.
Strike the Tent will be showing at 4 new film festivals in the near future. You can go to their Official Site to learn more