The Oscar-qualifying Flickers Rhode Island Intl Film Festival has named our animated film “Everyone Has the Right” – produced for the FDR Presidential Library – a 2022 Semi Finalist.
Thinking Out Loud about "Video Production"
Walking into the room we see freshly painted walls in a lovely lavender flooded with natural light, a few chairs, a conference table, and we think – this will do.
Digital scholarship changes the way we understand the past. By increasing the accessibility of research tools, digital collections and archives make a previously unachievable depth of research and discovery possible.
You remember those first days of lockdown? That rudderless feeling of not knowing what comes next? Wondering how you’re going to sustain the things you’ve been working on?
“FDR’s Final Campaign” immerses visitors in the final momentous months of President Roosevelt’s life and presidency.
Primary sources connect us to our history and the people who made it. President Roosevelt created the FDR Presidential Library and Museum with this in mind, turning over the records of his administration to the national trust (along with a great deal of private property).
This morning during my scroll through the Economist app, this quote by A. A. Milne popped up:
It is more fun to talk with someone who doesn’t use long, difficult words but rather short, easy words like ‘What about lunch?’
We think this is a sound communication strategy so that’s what we did when Family Services asked us to create a series of short films about their programs.
Everyone has the right to freedom of expression.
Article 19 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
My war refugee grandmother told me a story about passing books in secret among her neighbors when she was a young woman in Ukraine.
An election year is a great time for a visual trip through FDR’s political campaigns with FDR Library Supervisory Curator Herman Eberhardt. Learn the stories behind dozens of colorful and unusual items from the Museum’s extensive collection of political posters, buttons and ephemera. Directed and produced by Drake Creative.
A conversation about the often contentious relationship between the White House and the news media featuring Harold Holzer, author and director of the Roosevelt House, and Paul Sparrow, director of the FDR Presidential Library. Directed and produced by Drake Creative.