This month’s VNN includes a look inside a student run business, the student film “How Did We Get Here?” and the new Belmont sports practice facility, plus an office concert from Belmont band Sheldon & Co. – This video was posted by Jordan Shatto. #studentfilmmakers #sheldonandco #sheldonampco #friendsclub #october #2021 #RosePark #video #HowDidWeGetHere #documentary #practicefacility #sheldonsmith
Belmont welcomed the 52nd Nashville Film Festival to campus and saw some familiar faces on the red carpet. The Johnson theaters, the second venue of four in the traveling festival, played host to filmmakers and fans alike. Part of the program — NashFilm’s “NextGen Mixtape” — showcased 10 short films on a variety of subjects, from the daily life of women in 1980s South Africa to a story about a 12-year-old rugby fan stuck between her life in America and her New Zealand roots.
Senior Anu Asabi-Caleb is spearheading a documentary revolving around racial reconciliation and trying to get students engaged in race dialogue and confronting racial issues at Belmont University. “Being a Christian university, and myself being Christian, my biggest goal is for us to understand that if we are believers and we believe in a God who believes in a multicultural community, why don’t we as a Christian university embody that belief system?” said Asabi-Caleb. “Why do
Alternative rock band Arcade Fire premiered its highly anticipated documentary “The Reflektor Tapes” in theatres around the world Wednesday, including Nashville’s Belcourt Theatre. The band’s 2013 album “Reflektor” ditched the angsty, bleak undertones of its previous LP “The Suburbs,” 2010, for dance music, disco balls and ambiguous lyrical references to Greek mythology and Joan of Arc. The album demands the listener’s full attention and so does the documentary chronicling it
Elmo’s endearing smile, fiery personality, and contagious laugh have captured America’s heart since 1984. But no one would assume Elmo’s high pitched giggle is the voice of a man who looks more like an NFL football player than a master puppeteer. Kevin Clash, the man behind the puppet, was revealed in the documentary “Being Elmo: A Puppeteer’s Journey,” which played at the Belcourt Theater on Jan. 11 and 12. The film explores Clash’s journey in the world of puppeteering while