Saturday, September 27, 2014

SUPPOSE -- A Thoughtful Short Story

Peter Wooley

Suppose, just suppose for a minute, that a semi truck is rolling down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, DC. it stops at the curb as close as it can get to the White House. Two guys get out, unhook the load, and drive away in the cab.

And there it sits… and sits.

Until some DC cop says, “What the hell is that doing here?” He “calls it in”.

A few hours later, the proper people come by, open the truck and in the back is a 6’x6’ stainless steel cube. It doesn’t seem to have any openings- just a cube. No seams, nothing.
However there is imbedded a countdown clock, and it’s ticking: 48 hours, 57 minutes, and seconds are ticking away.

On further inspection, an engraving is found on its side.  It says:

Don’t try to open this. There is a multi-megaton nuclear bomb in here. If you try to stop the clock, try to open it, or drill into it, your nation’s capitol will, of course, vanish.

Praise be to Allah.”

Tick tick tick.

Now suppose for a minute that the great minds of the United States wring their hands until, say 39 hours 12 minutes and ticking….

Someone at the Pentagon gets an idea: Drive it down to the Cape, put it on board the shuttle that is prepping for another launch, and send to into space to blow.

Much ceremony. They get it there, get the shuttle ready and send it, unmanned, up.

Tick, tick, tick.

It goes as far as it can in the time left, and…boom. Done and beautiful. No harm, no foul.

…Or is there?

Half the world gets to watch the explosion, and the whole world feels it. It’s immense, but seemingly, harmless. Much celebration, and the world closes, say, Iran off from the rest of itself.

Months go by. The world disarms Iran and puts it on notice to not even think of building a slingshot or buying a Red Ryder BB gun.

Then the earth slowly and deliberately begins to tumble off its axis.

Suppose at first it is not at all noticeable. Then over the next few months, there is a measurable drop in the force of gravity. Inanimate things do not have the same desire to “stay put.” Things began to lose weight, as do people.

Obviously, The worlds’ governments get concerned, and begin to involve the best scientists to study the problem. First, they have to find exactly what the problem is, how it was caused, and what can be done to fix it.

Suppose they find out the cause, but can’t figure out a way to solve it. Things keep getting worse leading to the inevitable: no gravity.

All sports events are canceled because it is no longer sporting to see a quarterback throw a short pass one hundred yards. Every hit in a major league baseball game became a home run…. Golfers-even duffers-can’t figure out what club to use to keep the ball from going over the green, even when they can find the ball.

But the problem is much more complex, unforgiving, and frightening. Fruits, vegetables, flowers no longer are able to produce. Root vegetables are still producing, but at a lesser rate. All flora can’t figure out which way is “up”.

Airplanes are able to fly, but it is hard to keep them from not just going up. Pilots must “push” the plane to the ground. Assembly lines are not able to assemble properly. Paint ceases to drip, as does ice cream.

Suppose the moon begins to distance itself from earth. In time the oceans rise because there is not enough downward force to keep them in their confinement. Coastal and river flooding is becoming a world wide problem. Tides cease to be. Small objects like sand, dust, gnats, bugs and certain gasses are beginning to drift upward and away. What, or who is next?

Eventually, for a futile while, the rest of the world forgets about Iran, and blames the United States for not letting the bomb destroy their capitol: “Then None of this would have happened.” There is, as always talk of war, but how? And to what end? And why? There is a common enemy they have to defeat before they can get back to where they were. Wise people ask, “Do we want to get back to the way we were?”

Still, science can’t figure a way to stop the inevitable. Soon rotation will slow, and the moon will drift to the point of no gravity. Everything, everyone will just go up….

Suppose the scientists do figure that the earth is not just slowing rotation, but drifting out of its orbit around the sun. The scientists cannot figure which of the two catastrophes will first cause the end of civilization as they know it. They are not even sure how this new revelation will effect earth’s people. Will they drift away or freeze to death out of the Sun’s orbit?

People of the earth are turning back to the God of their choice for an answer. Of course they soon begin to discover that the God of their choice is the same God, different name. Suddenly all the people are talking to the same Power, and asking for the same thing. Not to live longer or to win a war. Not for riches or redemption or ending pain and suffering. Not for everlasting peace. They want to know if there is anything, anything at all, that can be done to stop this madness. They want to know if God, Budda, Mohamed, or whatever the name is, has an answer, or is He, She, It even listening or paying attention. Or cares… Or cares….

The ultimate question is asked by the combined citizens of planet earth: Is there, after all, a Great Spirit watching over us, or are we just a freak of the great universe? Are we meaningless and foolish animals who just made up all the stories of our existence in a need to justify all “this”? Are the stories in the religious books just giving us a reason for being? Is the bible, the koran, evolution, just a silly fantasy to keep us stable enough to not kill each other on sight?

Suppose, just suppose, there truly is a Supreme Being. Suppose that Great Spirit is, indeed watching this whole mess, and is amused that it took something this, this…silly to bring His earth together…finally. That Supreme Being is asking a few questions:

1. Have I waited long enough to make this happen, or can I even trust them to live as one if I fix it? Or did I wait too long?

2. Are they really paying attention, or when and if I fix this, will they go back to their old ways of agreeing to disagree, and fall back into…warring?

3. Is this the time to send my one and only trusted Savior to go and stop the madness?

4. Or is this just another experiment that has taught me how to do it better next time?

5. Did I make this particular animal too slow in evolving? Did the scientific brilliance this particular animal accomplished go so much faster than their need to draw a line in the sand with their toe?

6. Is it all worth doing all over again?

7. Or are there a few people on earth who can figure out how to solve this problem in time without my “real” help?

Author’s Note

Though the scientific facts are almost certainly incorrect, I ask the reader to view it as an allegory, The bible has been doing this for a few years now. Or even as “The Sky Is Falling” sort of children’s’ story. Go with it.

About Author / Production Designer Peter Wooley
When Peter Wooley was born, the world was in black and white. He came forth from a small town on the Ohio River determined to be the next Frank Lloyd Wright. Upon graduating from architectural school, he moved west to seek his fortune. Rather quickly he discovered he was not “doing” enough, not “designing” enough. More perspiration than inspiration.

That’s when the trouble started. He got involved with movie people. Before he knew it, he had thrown away his childish dreams and was searching the back alleys of Hollywood to find a way into show business. A dirty, steel-clad door with a barely readable sign, “Warner Bros.” screeched open, and a filthy arm reached out and yanked him out of that alley and into the arms of show business. Peter Wooley has not been seen since.

However his work has been seen and even admired from time to time. After forty years of being a production designer (a movie architect), he directed a bit, acted a bit, and produced a bit. He won an Emmy nomination for his design of the television movie The Day After.

He wrote his first book in 2001 entitled What! And Give Up Show Business? It is a compendium of events that he witnessed, and often took part in during his career, and has recently been updated for a second, updated publishing with several new chapters. Luckily, he writes funnier than he designs.

In 2007 he teamed with friend Tony Schweikle to produce a documentary, Barbarossa and the Towers of Italy, that won the international “Telly” Award. They are currently working on Hybrids, starring Paul Sorvino and Carolyn Hennesy which is currently in post-production, and five million, two hundred and twenty-seven other projects.

And most recently Peter completed his latest book, a novel: You Only Go ‘Round Once, a kind-hearted, sometimes shocking, and continually fascinating novel about three men's unique, fifty-year friendship.

In the fall of 1956 three guys who grew up along the same river in Northern Indiana had a chance meeting in the cafeteria of a small university in Southern Indiana.

Their stories begin as very young men in Hawaii and Germany, then proceed to Southern Indiana, Montana, Florida, Hollywood, and the Middle East.

Click here for more information on author / production designer Peter Wooley's work.

From Peter Wooley, to you!

Dear Reader,

You must have an opinion on this. What would the God of your choice do? Or not do? If you had the power, what would you do? Is there a scientific answer?
How would you complete this? Is there a completion?

Have fun... pw

Tuesday, August 19, 2014

Need publicity? Let's Talk!

If you or any of your projects have ever been covered by a media outlet, then you know how it feels: it feels great! 

Recently I got a client's film covered by a Sci-Fi media outlet, then the same week another client, an author (and Production Designer with 55 IMDb credits!) made a guest appearance on an LA Talk Radio morning show. Both clients felt great about the media coverage they received.

Click here to see some other recent media placements.

Working with me is easy, efficient, and probably less expensive than you think. Although I've worked on over thirty-five films now, a producer once told me that he understood why people like working with me, because I am "unaffected." A prominent French producer once told me I was "very proficient" at what I do.

So if you need publicity, let's make it happen!

Just get back to me, let me know when you are available to speak briefly. I'll give you a call, answer all of your immediate questions, including how much media coverage you can expect, and of course, how my fees work. 

Then maybe this time next week you'll be feeling great about the media coverage you or your project received!  I hope so!

Steve Thompson

Thompson Communications
+1 856-942-4434
Skype: stephen.thompson580

Wednesday, August 13, 2014

Optioning Dean Dimitrieski’s "Tears for My City: An Autobiography of a Detroit White Boy"

by Phil Wurtzel / Friel Films

I met Dean a little over two years ago when he came to me through a mutual friend for some advice on a deal/option he was going to sign with another producer.   I was able to help him, but then a couple of months later when things had  fallen apart with that producer, he wanted me to take on this project.   I agreed.

Tears for My City: An Autobiography of a Detroit White Boy tells the true story of an immigrant white kid from Macedonia who moves to the most dangerous neighborhood in Detroit at the height of gang violence in the 1970s. With a crack house next door and gangs like Young Boys Incorporated fighting for control of the neighborhood, Dean Dimitrieski struggles to keep himself and his family safe while refusing to join a gang -- even when most of his friends are already on the inside. He later befriends two of Detroit's most wanted drug lords, and just when he feels he's starting to fit in, he becomes a witness to a horrific crime that shatters his American dream and the life he loved in Detroit.

What compelled me to option the book was the fact that growing up in the seventies my family went into Detroit often to my uncle's home for the weekend, and I knew the streets/areas that Dean described.   I saw the Detroit that still had homeowners living in tidy little brick homes and had very little of the deterioration you see now.    My  Uncle and Aunt passed away in the early eighties, just as the drug trade exploded, and literally within four to five years, those tidy homes were either abandoned or set on fire.   Those that weren't had the owners fighting for their lives against the drugs and gangs.  This story really appeals to me on that personal level."

One of the reasons why Dean wrote his book was to show that even through the worst of times, Detroit still had, and continues to have, a good side.  A good side that Dean believes is seldom shown in media.  While the bad things were going on around him, Dean nevertheless had a lot of fun times growing up there.  He was still able to catch a good basketball or football game, and Dean has a love for the city which he says can't be put into words.  My vision is to produce a film that accurately portrays his love for the city, and lots more.

Film Will Deliver a Message of Hope to Inner City Young People

We want to leave the audience, particularly young people, with the message that for people who live in a bad neighborhood and want to leave, there are opportunities available.  Like grants to get into a college or a trade school.  So it is possible to get a better outlook on life, and create a better future for yourself, just like Dean did.

The film will be shot as close as possible to the actual locations in Detroit where Dean's story takes place, because we want the visuals to speak with authenticity to the people who most need the message of hope for a better life.

We are working on connecting with the community groups who are active in helping improve the lives of inner city young people, so our film will genuinely speak to and actually become a resource for those young people.

Author Dean Dimitrieski's Wife Val
who accepted the awards on Dean's behalf,
and Producer Phil Wurtzel with the
Hollywood Book Festival Awards
The recent Best Screenplay Award from the Hollywood Book Festival, as well as all of the other awards and recognitions that Dean has earned, show me that the story is not only a regional Detroit story, but a basic human story of overcoming obstacles, meaning that we expect the film to a world-wide audience.

Check back here for updates on our progress!

Producer Phil Wurtzel / Friel Films is
available for Interview by Appointment
Pending Scheduling Availability


Steve Thompson
Thompson Communications

Wednesday, July 16, 2014

Toronto Festival Publicity Planning

The Toronto Film Festival starts on September 4th.  Sounds like a long way off, but it’s only seven weeks away, counting this week!

Media coverage of the festival has already begun, click here to see a Hollywood Reporter article on Michael Moore and others addressing Toronto Festival events.  And other Toronto festival news is also beginning to appear.

Getting a head start on media coverage is extremely important, because as the festival gets closer, journalists will begin to be bombarded with press releases on festival news, and it will be more difficult to get items published.

We can beat the rush by beginning our planning now. We’ll have more time to refine our message, and we’ll still be getting it out before most of the others, greatly improving our competitive position.

Publicity and marketing are no different from anything else we need to do: The more time we spend on planning and preparation, the better the final results we’ll enjoy.

So if you have Toronto festival related news, why don’t you get in touch with me? My rates are competitive, and I have extensive experience promoting films and film personalities.

As always, thanks for your consideration!

Steve Thompson
Thompson Communications
Skype: stephen.thompson580

Monday, July 7, 2014

Some Free PR Advice to Joan Rivers

Over the weekend Joan Rivers walked out of an interview with CNN's Fredricka Whitfield.

And in fact, Joan continues to defend her behavior.

So is it true, is there no such thing as bad publicity?  And what really went wrong?

What went wrong was that Fredricka's questions caught Joan off guard.  Joan simply was not prepared for Fredricka's line of questioning, and here's why:

Typical Bell Curve Distribution

The bell curve of mathmatical distribution applies to most instances of human behavior.  Simply put, whenever anyone makes an offer: an opinion, a product, a service, around half of the general public will like it, the other half will dislike it.  Most people's opinions are moderate, meaning they may be swayed when presented with information that supports the opinion being offered.  That's the 68% shown in the chart above.  However, a very small percentage -- roughly 2 to 3% -- will need no convincing, they agree no matter what.  An equally small percentage will never agree, no matter how much information is presented.

Joan Rivers' comedy is a brand.  People know what to expect from her.  If you like her brand, you'll watch her tv show, laugh at her jokes, and understand her thinking.  If you really like her brand, you'll buy tickets to her performances, which you will enjoy.

So Joan has become accustomed to performing for people in the 14% and 2% categories shown in the chart: People who know her brand, and like it enough to buy tickets to her performances, including extreme fans.

Another way of explaining it, her audiences are the core of her comfort zone.

But the general public's perception of her is as the bell curve chart shows.  About half of the population likes her, the other half doesn't.  It's just the degrees that vary on both sides.

Joan's problem over the weekend was that she ignored the overall picture, particularly that there are people who dislike her, at varying degrees.

Lack of Preparation for the Tough Questions

Before entering a live interview situation, a guest needs to be prepared not only for the easy questions, which is what Joan was expecting, but the difficult questions as well, which she was not prepared to answer.

It would have been very easy for Joan to simply deflect Fredricka's questions, by either having specific prepared answers, or just being generally prepared by saying something like "well, I can't argue with you over that, I guess I'm just another human being afterall" then just laughing, and allowing Fredricka to move on to the next question.  Another approach could have been "well Fredricka, I'm here today to talk about my book, I'd be glad to come back again soon and discuss that subject with you."

The interview would have concluded without incident.  More importantly, the interview would have played well to Joan's core audience, who no doubt would have bought her book.

Instead, Joan has tried to turn the attention to the interviewer, which never works.  The result is that Joan's future publicity opportunities with media outlets that reach that critical 68% shown above may have narrowed, (where she could have possibly gained some additional following) and her chances of landing new endorsement deals may also be reduced.
None of her supporters like her any more than they did before the interview, and those who did not like her, probably like her even less now.

My Free Advice to Joan

Always consider the relationship of your brand to the media outlet, and prepare accordingly.  

Sarah Palin will always be treated well by Fox News.  Hillary will always be treated well by MSNBC.  But Hillary also did well on Fox, because she was well prepared.

Joan, your brand has little relationship to CNN, so your brand's acceptance by CNN is far more subject to normal bell curve distribution: at least half of the audience isn't going to like you, but that's OK, as long as you are prepared.

Brush away the tough questions with laughs, don't take anything personally.

So that brings us to the fundamental question: is all publicity good publicity?  I don't think so.  I think well managed publicity works well for the subject, but an interview like Joan's over the weekend will be remembered more by the people who don't like her, with some predictable consequences.

What do you think?

Steve Thompson

July 7, 2014

Saturday, June 28, 2014

Overcoming the "Unsolicited Submissions" Barrier

First of all, don't worry, everyone starting out promoting a script or film for the first time receives the "Unsolicited Submissions" rejection letter.

Why the Policy Exists

What is typically stated: Your script or film may include elements that are also in other projects.  You may feel that those elements are proprietary to your story, consequently you may conclude that the other producers stole your idea.  More than likely they didn't, and the company you contacted does not want to defend itself against your claim.

Also, there may be elements to your project that don't qualify you to even offer it to another entity yet, even for consideration.  So the company you are contacting doesn't want to waste time considering your project, if there is a possibility that your project isn't legally ready.  So even if they like your project, they're not going to get involved with you unless they are sure you are legally ready to present it.

Your Essential First Step

You must hire a qualified entertainment attorney to evaluate your project, and clear it for offering in the marketplace.

You must do your homework, learn how the system works, then get good at working within the system.

Acquaint yourself with deliverables.

Who Should You Contact

Distributors are notorious for not dealing with independent producers directly, sales agents are generally more receptive to working directly with producers.

Research your contacts in advance, many specialize in specific genres.

Even though you probably feel that your project is unique, and in some ways it is, once you enter the marketplace, be prepared to embrace the concept of comperables.

The funniest comperable I ever heard was: "Under Siege is Diehard on a ship."

Everyone who will consider your project will want some understanding of why you feel your project will succeed commercially, based on some earlier success.  

How You Should Contact Them

Remember, our discussion is on "Unsolicited Submissions," the keyword being "Unsolicited."  

Now that you understand the basics of qualified intellectual property (your film is cleared for presentation by an entertainment attorney), and the concept of comperables, you may be ready to begin making your contacts.

You introduce yourself, you describe your project in basic, non-confidential terms: genre / audience / comperables.  You offer to provide more information.

Once an acquisition executive asks you for your materials, likely a screener DVD, you review the request with your attorney, and if your attorney agrees, you make the submission.

Don't worry, you may still receive the "Unsolicited Submission" rejection letters.  This is a business where there are absolutely no guarantees, even for the largest, most experienced companies.

And it may be a while before you hear back, if ever.  Be patient, not pesky.

The Submission Waiver

Many companies require a signed Submission Waiver accompanying your materials.  They may offer you their Submission Waiver.  Now think that through for a minute, if they are willing to offer you the use of their Submission Waiver, who do you think it will benefit, you or them?  

My attorney has prepared a Submission Waiver for my clients which benefits my clients.  Your own attorney should also provide you with a Submission Waiver that benefits you.


The independent film business is highly competitive at every stage.  You need to constantly keep your eyes open for ways to strengthen your competitive advantages.

Get out there, learn everything you can, so you can proceed with confidence.

I can help you, click here to hearn how!

Best of Luck to You!

Steve Thompson

Thompson Communications
Skype: stephen.thompson580

Tuesday, June 24, 2014

Here's to a Brighter Tomorrow!

Publicity stimulates activity. Whether the task is building audience anticipation, or bringing your project to the attention of buyers, publicity makes things happen.

And when we make things happen, today becomes better than yesterday, and tomorrow becomes even better than today.

I'm serious about making things happen. Yesterday someone thanked me for helping them sell out a community screening that took place on Sunday. He said " . . . couldn't have done it without you, my friend. . . Thanks so much for all your effort . . . I mean, a packed house! You do your job, and you do it well . . . "

Today, the producer / director added: ". . . thanks for working so hard on this project for me. You went above and beyond my expectations, you are a class act, and I can't wait to make another film, just so you can work on it!!"

In May I did some pre-Cannes work for a group that got them some good trade media coverage, and they ended up selling the film we promoted into a dozen foreign territories.

I'm not claiming that any of us accomplish these things alone. It takes a good story, cast, director, producer and countless other people who know what they're doing to make a project work.

But good publicity can be the spark that brings everything together, and moves everything forward.

I want to work with you to help you create a better future for yourself, your company, and even your family! 

I know it's possible, I've seen it happen.

To find out how we can make it happen, all you have to do is get back to me, and we'll pick up from there!

As always, thanks for your consideration!

Steve Thompson
Thompson Communications

Thursday, June 19, 2014

Some Good Advice from an Academy Award Winner

I never quite got used to the idea that I could pick up the phone and call Academy Award Winner Cliff Robertson and ask him questions about the film business.

In Cliff's Water Mill, NY Home, 2005

Nevertheless, for ten years he was always available to me, and never hesitated to answer my questions, and offer me his assistance.

Naturally I often wondered what it took to win an Academy Award.  Since I was fortunate enough to have arranged many interviews for him, and I was present for quite a few of those interviews, I heard him answer many questions regarding his Academy Award win.

Cliff Robertson as Charly Gordon with Claire Bloom

One constant theme I recall is that from the time he acquired the film rights to the original book Flowers for Algernon*, through the entire filmmaking process, he knew he was the best actor to portray Charly Gordon.  He also knew that everyone he worked with on the project were the best in the industry.

So I learned first hand that good, even magical things happen once we finally decide to become the very best at what we do.

Although I tell everyone I work with that I have no magical powers, I just work hard, smart, and keep an open mind, to produce the best results for my clients, my goal is to be the very best I can be in my work.  So maybe I do have some magical powers afterall!

Are you looking for publicity for your projects?  Then just get back to me, tell me what you have in mind, and let's work some magic!

Here's to your upcoming Academy Award!

Steve Thompson

Thompson Communications

* I just learned that author Daniel Keyes, Flowers for Algernon, passed away on Sunday.

Wednesday, May 28, 2014

"The Reluctant Detective" A Comedy Feature Film Produced Entirely in Connecticut, Community Screening Sunday June 22, 4pm at the Historic Bijou Theatre, Bridgeport, CT

The Reluctant Detective, written, produced, and directed by Stratford, CT resident Christopher S. Lombardi will be shown in a community screening on Sunday, June 22, 2014 at 4PM at the historic Bijou Theatre in Bridgeport, CT.  The screening is offered as a community screening available to the creative community in the area in which it was produced.  

Tickets are available are available at The Reluctant Detective website, on a first come, first served basis.  A donation of a non-perishable food item is requested, which will be donated to a local food bank.

The historic Bijou Theatre in Bridgeport is the perfect location for screening this film, because according to Christopher S. Lombardi:  “The film has a definite vintage period feel.  As much as I wasn’t trying to make a 1940’s film in the present time, there are certain elements that harken back to those days.  Some elements include the pattern of speech, the props, the wardrobe and the credit sequences.  I think that the public will notice all the little touches that went into making this film look and feel like a vintage screwball comedy.” 

About the Film

The Reluctant Detective revolves around Bennett Stephens, a well-known actor on a highly rated Cable-TV crime show.  

Set in the present day, while on vacation with his wife in her hometown -- a town that seems to be frozen in time -- he reluctantly gets involved in solving a double homicide.  Along the way Bennett meets many friends, foes and colorful characters.  Bennett is assisted not only by his lovable wife Kelly, but by his new friend Fish, a street wise but gentle hearted gangster who is also visiting the town on vacation.  

Bennett must now rise to the challenge of trying to crack the case!

About the Filmmakers

Writer, producer, director Christopher S. Lombardi is a graduate of Western Connecticut State University with a degree in Communication and Media.  Lombardi says “The production of The Reluctant Detective is the story of a filmmaker with a vision and a story to tell, but there is so much more to it too.  I was lucky to have some really great shooting locations.  We shot at the same train station that Alfred Hitchcock shot scenes of Strangers on a Train.” 

The film stars Bristol Pomery as Bennett Stephens, Elise Rovinksy as Kelly Stephens and Lou D’Amato as Fish.  

Bristol Pomery is a New York based actor—Queens to be exact.  He has worked mostly in Independent film and theatre as well as some TV.  He was most recently seen on the FX show The Americans.  The Reluctant Detective is the third film Bristol has filmed in Connecticut—the other two are Marathon and Janie Charismanic.  Recently, Bristol starred in Driving Miss Daisy at Playhouse on Park in West Hartford.    

Elise Rovinksy is a graduate of the Stella Adler Conservatory of Acting.  Elise also studied Drama at the University of Gothenburg in Sweden.  Elise is living the life of a working actress in New York City.  Elise has starred in many feature films, TV commercials and print ads.  Her most recent Come Morning had its world Premiere at the Austin Film Festival.

Lou D’Amato is a Southern Connecticut based actor and has starred in many feature films, TV commercials, Cable Television shows and recently 2 TV Pilots.  Lou studied with 2 time Academy Award® Nominee Jill Clayburgh in New York and Aaron Spieser in Los Angeles.  The first film in which Lou was featured was also filmed in Connecticut, and starred Gregory Peck. 

About The Bijou Theatre

The Bijou Theatre is housed in a building over 100 years old, and is one of the oldest buildings in the country that continues to be used as a movie house.  It is a multi–functional venue run by people with integrity and an open minded philosophy.  The Bijou Theatre is a symposium for film, theatre, art, comedy and music.

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For Press Inquiries 
Please Contact Steve Thompson
Thompson Communications