Ramsey Fendall (Editor) is a New York City-based editor originally from Vancouver, British Columbia. Through his work at The Edit Center, he has overseen a variety of narrative and documentary films, including Frozen River (ND/NF, 2008), An American Soldier (Sundance, 2008), The Understudy, Manhattan Kansas (SXSW, 2006), The Garage and Head Trauma. More recent work includes editing on the documentaries Hotel Gramercy Park and Ice Music. His current documentary projects include Seven Studios and Skatopia.
Greg Loser (Editor) attended The George Washington University in Washington, D.C., where he studied film and television. After school he worked briefly in broadcast advertising before returning home to Massachusetts to make his first short film. Since 2005, Greg has lived and worked in New York City where his projects have included documentaries, short films and music videos. In addition to his editing work, Greg created Moving Midway’s distinctive graphics, maps and animated family trees.
Ahrin Mishan (Composer) is a musician-filmmaker whose feature work as composer includes Ramin Serri’s Maryam and Lodge Kerrigan’s Claire Dolan, for which he won the Georges Delerue Grand Prize for Best Music at the 1998 Flanders International Film Festival (shared with Simon Fisher Turner). As a filmmaker, he co-directed and composed the music for the acclaimed documentary short Bui Doi: Life Like Dust. On television, he has composed for First Person (Errol Morris, director), JFK: Reckless Youth (ABC) and Fling (Paramount) as well as the recent series Whoopi! (NBC) and Ed (NBC/Viacom). A native of Los Angeles, Mishan is currently based in New York.
Algia Mae Hinton (Blues Songs by) is a noted performer whose style of Piedmont blues (referring to the Piedmont region of the Carolinas, Virginia and Georgia) has roots that conceivably thread back through plantations like the Hintons’ to Africa. Born in 1929 in Johnston County, N.C., she learned to play guitar at age nine and performed as a buckdancer and musician throughout her youth. Yet much of her life was consumed with farm work and raising seven children alone, after the early death of her husband. She made her professional debut in 1978, and went on to become a popular performer at venues ranging from folk festivals to Carnegie Hall. Her debut album, Honey Babe, was released in 1999.
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