Lawmakers won't support a bill to create voluntary donations for the Colorado Film Commission to offer incentives to filmmakers, but that hasn't deterred film location scout Greg Babcock, who often recommends Boulder's swell scenery as the backdrop for commercials, television episodes, films, and ads (Daily Camera). His efforts lured Kraft Foods to the area, paying off in a national print advertising campaign for the company's Lunchables kids meals.
But experimental filmmaker Stacey Steers, who teaches at the University of Colorado's Film Studies Program, doesn't require a Flatirons backdrop. He's got some old Lillian Gish flicks, which he's adapting into animations, creating a "mesmerizing nightmare in which our gasping heroine is confronted with everything from handfuls of snakes to terrifying giant eggs," writes IndieWire.
Colorado coal mining sits at a crossroads.
The Mile High Holidays: A Local Gift Guide
Meet the principal of Columbine High School.
Everything you need to know about Colorado's grand experiment with legalized recreational...
Colorado has pumped nearly $25 million into mental health crisis care since the Aurora theater...