Onyx Movie promises to leave you questioning your reality

Do you love psychological thrillers as much as I do? If so, I think Onyx Movie will be the film for you! I am especially interested in this project because my friend Patrick White is acting in it AND directing. It also interests me since it is an indie project that can become a reality through crowd funding and fan support. Be sure to follow Onyx on Twitter and Facebook to find out all the latest info and be sure to support the campaign so we can get this film from concept to reality. Also check out the following interview I did with Patrick and Nati Rabinowitz and the trailer for the film below that. I think you’ll find it quite the teaser!

Q: Congratulations on your work with Onyx Movie! Can you tell me a little about what the film is about and what it means to you?

NATI: The Onyx story on its most basic level is about a man experiencing some very real realities while in a coma. It’s a film that can certainly be interpreted various ways, none are wrong.

PAT: Onyx really is about the possibility of losing everything. I mean when we are at our happiest is when we are most vulnerable. This is one mans battle with loss.

Q: This was your directorial debut, correct? What was that experience like?

N:Hard to say, as we haven’t shot the film yet, but so far the writing process, development and shooting of the teaser has been exciting. Overwhelming at times, but that’s been the advantage of working with a writing and producing partner. Patrick and I both keep each other motivated and on track with the project.

P: We haven’t shot the film yet so it will be a fun experience. Collectively we all have a lot of experience working in front of the lens, but this process from idea to completion is a huge learning experience about the business of making movies and is completely different than only preparing the script or our scenes.

Q: What advice do you have for fellow actors who want to direct?

N:Just do it. Start writing. Today.

P: if you really want to make a movie the first thing you should do is read other scripts. Decide if you want to write it and if not make sure you have some creative friends.

Q: What would you tell someone who wants to be an actor but isn’t sure about the right path to take or the right way to get started?

N:Sign up for classes. The rest will fall into place, the business aspect of things. Once you sign up I highly recommend my first acting coach Matt Newton’s book “10 Steps to Breaking into Acting.”

P: Take a class and see if you like it. Audition for student films and try to just get in front of the camera as often as you can.

Q: How can people help to make sure Onyx Movie is seen by the masses?

N: We need funding to make the film. The more funding we have the more amazing the film can be, and the more likely it’ll be to get into festivals, perhaps be made into a TV Pilot or feature film. That’s way down the line but right now we need your dollars. :)

P: the campaign is super important. Raising the money let’s us make the movie. We know not everyone can donate and that’s okay, but sharing the campaign with anyone and everyone is a HUGE deal. We want anyone who wants to see this movie, to have an opportunity to participate.

Q: Where can we find you and the film online and on social media?

N&P: We’re on Facebook at @OnyxShortFilm

Instagram as @OnyxShort

N: I’m @natirabinowitz on both Instagram and Twitter.

P: I’m @PatrickWhite_ on just about everything.

Q: What is one thing you absolutely cannot live without and one thing you wish we could all live without?

N: I can’t live without a good kitchen, I absolutely love cooking and do so often. Without? ISIS. Seriously, we can do without them.

P: Food. Literally I love good food. Cheese specifically. I wish money wasn’t so important, everyone would be a lot happier and less stressed.

Q: What is the best advice you have ever received? Who gave it to you?

N: Advice is like food. There’s healthy, phenomenal tasting food. There’s terrible, bland, unhealthy food and there’s food that’s just mehhh. But there’s no best food. I’ve been pushed to not play it safe, to get out of my comfort zone. It makes sense - as being adventuring with food is important too. Don’t eat grilled cheese every day. As for giving advice, and following it, I certainly think I try and pass on and follow the lessons passed on to me.

P: My mom always told me not to be a dick, you’d be surprised how far you can get in life by just being genuinely nice and caring about other people. As for advice I would give? Never eat expired cheese. Seriously. I’ve done this once or twice so I guess that tells you how good I am at listening to my own advice.

Q: What’s up next for Patrick White or what else do you have in the works?

P: What’s up next for me? Well that’s up in the air. I have a lot of fun ideas I’d like to develop but I’m taking it one day at a time and hoping this film is as fun for everyone as it was for us to make it.

Teeco71: Here it the trailer for your enjoyment, I hope you find it as intriguing as I do!

It’s about time we all experienced Brother X

This is a very important post to me because it is about a family dealing with gender transition. We have seen and heard so much about this topic but I feel like we still haven’t really begun to understand it. It seems like empathy is one of the most difficult things we allow ourselves to feel and it appears to be even more so when it comes to issues of gender. I’m not sure why that is, perhaps none of us want to face our own inner turmoil. Although not all of us struggle with our gender, each of us sure do struggle with something in our own lives. Maybe we just don’t want to face all of our own emotions and for some, I am sure the unknown scares the hell out of them.

Brother X is a very personal story of a brother struggling to come to terms with his new brother’s gender and his own inner turmoil at the same time. I’m hoping it helps all of us to understand this issue of transgendered and transitioning people and that it will help us find empathy for them. No one deserved to be ostracized for who they really are and no one should ever have to suppress their true selves to please family, society, or anyone.

Connor DeMita and Elliot Fletcher were so open in our interview. It was truly an honor to be able to talk to them about the film, about life, and about what they feel the transgendered and transitioning community need from us most. I hope everyone will consider supporting this film because I feel it is a story that must be told and one we need to hear. This isn’t just a news story or a passing phase. This is real life for so many and something that doesn’t need to be such a burden nor a struggle.

Elliot will also be on The Fosters on Freeform TV and I am sure his storyline there will help many as well. I am so in love with that show and the way they handle the issues families face today. Please be sure to check him out there too! I know I will be watching!

Q: Tell me a little about Brother X. What made you want to tell this story?

Conner: BROTHER X is a semi-autobiographical independent short film. It’s the story of a young man in suburban Los Angeles who must learn how to cope with his sibling’s gender transition. While he cannot bring himself to understand his new brother’s experience, he himself spends his nights clubbing in Hollywood dressed as a woman.

The root of the film is derived from personal experience with my own brother, Elliot. When Elliot was transitioning, I was not considerate or even very friendly. I failed as a brother. But my resistance to his transition was not because of any ideological disagreements I have with the concept of being transgender; it was due to a resentment I felt as a child who grew up making a point of never asking anyone else for help. In realizing that I held this resentment, I started to gain a greater understanding of the machinations of my own identity. I began to look at the beliefs I held and inspect them without passing judgment, but attempted to learn their origins and appreciate how they influenced my actions. Throughout that process, I began to understand the dissonances in myself, and that experience is what Brother X is about.

Q: What do you think transitioning and transgender individuals need the world to understand the most?

Conner: The world needs to understand that the trans experience is just as valid and important as all human experiences. All people undergo a process of discovery and development of identity, regardless or their denomination. It deserves the respect that all experiences of self-discovery should receive.

Elliot: The world needs to know that trans people are just people, and the fact that we’re being alienated and discriminated against is unjust. We are just human beings like everyone else. We’re just being our authentic selves, we’re not hurting anyone.

Q: Did you have any reservations or resistance from others about telling the story?

Conner: I personally had a fear of telling the story because of the very personal nature of it. It depicts a character that behaves in a way that reflects how I behaved to my brother, and that I’m not proud of. Elliot also had concerns when I approached him to make the film, because he knows better than anyone that this story is incredibly personal for both of us.

Q: Where can we find out more about the film and the crowdsourcing?

Conner: You can learn more about the film at http://brotherxfilm.com and you can donate at https://igg.me/at/brotherx/x/.

Even after the IndieGoGo ends, you can donate directly through our website. And because of our partnership with Fractured Atlas, a non-profit arts organization, all donations are tax deductible!

Q: Where can we find each of you and anyone involved in the film online?

Conner: @connerdemita on twitter and instagram. https://vimeo.com/connerdemita

Elliot: Twitter: @elliotfgf , Tumblr: efgf.tumblr.com , Instagram: @elliotfgf ,

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/elliotfgf/

Q: What is the best advice you’ve ever received? Who was it from?

Conner: The best advice I’ve ever received was from one of my college professors. Darrell Wilson, who teaches experimental film at NYU, has always encouraged me to embrace the un-embraceable, both in myself and in the world.

Elliot: To be open. Don’t be afraid to do what you want to do, and be who you want to be. And to make friends. From my mom.

Q: What is the best advice you’ve ever given? Are you good at taking your own advice?

Conner: If you don’t like the food you don’t have to eat it. No.

Elliot: Take care of yourself. Make sure to always check in with yourself and make sure you’re okay. No.

 Q: What’s one thing you absolutely cannot live without and one thing you wish we could all live without? 

Conner: I could probably live without the Internet, but I would struggle greatly not having the ease of access to a nearly infinite pool of information. It’s too addictive. I wish we could all live without having to sleep. As much as I enjoy sleep, I wish it could be an act of leisure and not a necessity.

Elliot: My phone. Our phones.




Nico Tortorella and the Heart of Hunter&Game

It’s not secret that I love all things TV Land and am a huge fan of their show, Younger. I have worked alongside my TV Land family, live tweeting the premiere and am an avid viewer from home. I don’t need a twitter party to motivate me to live tweet what I love (as you all know). I have enjoyed the entire first season but haven’t crossed paths with any of the stars, until now.

A mutual friend, Richard Hine alerted me to the fact that Nico Tortorella had done this amazing Indie film, Hunter&Game,  about the world of Indie music in my hometown of Brooklyn, NY. This was of major interest to me because Nico is a favorite actor of mine but also because I have many friends who are Indie musicians in NYC and was even a part of the scene for a few years myself. (promotions mostly, not performing).

When I was given the opportunity to speak to Nico about the film, I didn’t hesitate to say YES. I was not disappointed in any way. Nico Tortorella is as fun to talk to as you would imagine from seeing him on screen. He definitely shares many qualities with his character Josh on Younger in his spirit, authenticity, and ability to make others feel comfortable around him. He also shares the fun loving quality of his character in Hunter&Game, Carson. You can tell why he was drawn to the character and why the character is so endearing.

We spoke last Friday night about life, Younger, and of course Hunter&Game. I think you will enjoy Nico’s advice, humor, and insight as much as I did:

Q: Tell me a little about Hunter and Game. What drew you to the role?

Nico Tortorella: Ninety percent of the film was real life. I was supposed to read for Sasha but I knew I had to go in for Carson. Carson was obviously the role I was meant to play, he is the heart of the movie. So, I smoked a joint, put on a fur coat, and got the role.

Q: Are you a musician as well as an actor? 

NT: I taught myself to play the guitar and bass. I’ve also written some sappy love songs. When this film came around, it was perfect because I’ve always seen myself as more of a rock star than an actor.

Q: Did you or do you hang out with many Indie musicians?

NT: While filming, I did but I don’t have an abundance of musician friends. Musicians were around constantly during production.

Q: Hunter and Game is being called “Spinal Tap meets Bushwick”. How does that make you feel? 

NT: It feels EPIC, it’s everything we ever hoped for. We went into this with a first time filmmaker, low budget, like a bunch of friends hanging out. I think Hunter and Game has a reality Spinal Tap didn’t have, a relate-ability.

Q: Can we talk about Younger for a minute. The show will be returning for a second season this January after a phenomenal first season. What is that like for you? Have you settled into being a TV star and a leading man?

NT: You can’t really take any of that too seriously. I think I keep a sense of humility, it’s the first series I’m in that hasn’t been canceled early. The first time I’m coming back for a second season. Let’s face it, romantic comedy is a dying genre but we can turn that around.

Q: Do you like your character, Josh?

NT: I’d hang out with Josh, he shares my core values of life. He’s cool, wants to have fun, and wants everyone to live authentically.

Q: What’s the best advice you’ve ever been given? From who?

NT: Scott Fellows (Big Time Rush) said something with me that really resonated early on. He said, “As an actor, if you’re starting off and there’s ANYTHING you think you can do other than act, go do it now”.

That hit me hard and I realized I truly belong in this industry.

Q: What’s the best advice you’ve ever given? Are you usually able to take or heed your own words of wisdom?

NT: To young actors, I’d say if you have an audition, really think about what everyone else is going to do for theirs and do the opposite. Don’t be predictable or like everyone else going in.

As far as taking my own advice, yeah, I’d like to think I can and do.

Q: What is one thing you absolutely cannot live without and one thing you wish we could all live without?

NT: I absolutely cannot live without honey, I just love it. As far as something we could all live without, Jealousy. It’s a nasty mofo!

Q: What’s up next for Nico Tortorella?

NT: There’s a small rumor about a season three for Younger and I’m also reading scripts. I’d love to play a superhero and tackle the action genre. Other than that, I just want to do good work and work with good people.

Q: Do you have a preference between New York City and Los Angeles?

NT: I miss LA, my heart is there for sure.

Q: Since you are in New York City, any plans to do Broadway? 

NT: I’d love to! I just haven’t seen the right script. But it’ll happen at some point for sure!

I’d like to thank Nico for taking time out of his Friday night for me and for being such a delight! Be sure to catch him this January in Season two of Younger on TV Land and be sure to watch Hunter&Game for FREE here:

Become a Friend of Film

Friend is a story about two teens as they experience life as gay and transgender in small town America.  Elliot London wrote the original version of the movie but was inspired to travel across the country in search of teens that were going through similar situations.  The thing I love most about the concept of Friend is that Elliot incorporated the stories and opinions of the real teens he met in his travels so that he transformed his idea into a work of their stories.

I have been so lucky to be able to have the chance to talk with the film’s producer, Ronnie Kroell whose passion for being involved in creating this film has me convinced it must be made.  I would like to share our conversation with you and hope that you will be moved to get involved in any way you can.  Tweet about it, post on Facebook, donate.  The time has come for us to not only take a stand against bullying, we must rally to support those who are its victims as we help them to understand why they are bullied and reason behind why they do the bullying.  It is only through understanding and education that we will be able to eliminate this problem entirely.  Films like this create a much needed spotlight on the situation which can create an atmosphere for discussions and solutions.

Q: Tell me how you got involved with the Friend Film?

A: I met the writer/director of FRIEND thanks to a mutual friend, John Nelson. Elliot D. London is one of the most passionate film-makers I have ever met with a commitment to making a difference through his work (some of your readers may know him from the “Wedding Dance” video: http://youtu.be/vp6oUb0_DlY).

Elliot and I instantly clicked and saw similarities in our artistic goals – not to mention that we are both only children, both Aquarians, and both from the Chicago-land area. The only difference is that he is a Jew and I am a gentile, but I like to think that I am jew-”ish” being that I went to Niles North in Skokie, Illinois. We make a great team! I have joined the project not only as an actor, but as an Executive Producer – I am committed to making this film a reality.

Q:  Being bullied as a child, how did that shape who you are today?
A: When you are bullied as a child, it changes the core of your very being. As human beings we long to fit-in, to be part of something, to be accepted and loved. But, when we are rejected, made fun of, and told that we are different the consequences can be fatal. Thankfully, I have a family that has embraced and accepted me for all that I am. I never had the thought of suicide even cross my mind, but I know what it is like to be bullied. I used to be called a “faggot” at school and beat up on the way home by a group of kids that, for whatever reason, decided it was OK to take out their aggression on me.

Looking back on those times, I have finally reached a point where I can forgive them and find strength from those experiences. I have chosen to redirect that pain and anger into more positive channels – artistic projects that will help change hearts and minds. For others with similar experiences, the outcome has not been so positive. Many victims of bullying feel like they have no one to turn to or that there is no point to living anymore – and take their own lives. When this happens, we are all truly at a loss.

Q: What helped you to get through the tough times and what advice do you give to those who are victims today?

Ronnie Kroell

A: My rock has always been my relationship with my parents, more specifically – my Mom. Even though my coming out (or being found out by Mom stumbling upon my BF and I kissing in the backyard at 16) was not easy, my relationship with my parents was strengthened because I could finally be honest about who I was. I didn’t have to hide anymore and that was such a liberating feeling. When I was being bullied at my school, my Mom had no problem charging like a bull to their parent’s homes and giving them a piece of her mind.

I realize many out there reading this may not have that relationship with their parents, but the most important thing they can do is speak up and tell someone – anyone. Let a teacher, a counselor, a principal, or a coach know what is going on – it is their job to make sure that everyone can go to school in a safe environment that is conducive to learning. Bullying for any reason is unacceptable and must be addressed swiftly and with great care so not to escalate the situation.

Q:  Even though your experiences were similar to the story you are telling, has there been anything that has surprised you during this process so far?

A:  The one main difference between the way I was bullied and the way teens are being bullied today is the expansive reach of the internet. Technology today has made it easy for the bullies not only to harass their victims, but to video-tape it with a smart phone and instantly upload it for millions to see – as was the case in the tragic Tyler Clementi case. 1 in 4 children in our country are being bullied, that is 25% too much. All these kids want to do is be themselves, be accepted, and follow their dreams. Unfortunately, do to the high level of bullying, 62% of students decide to stay home from school out of fear of being physically or mentally abused.

Q:  How do you think we can eradicate bullying in our society?

A: The only way to eradicate bullying of all kinds is to break the silence, to move out of a state of fear, and decide to take specific ACTION. We can talk about the issues until we are blue in the face, but that does not solve the problem. We cannot simply tell these teens that it will get better, we must make it better. The other thing we must do is realize that the bullies are not villains – they are people that have been emotionally or physically abused themselves. The bad behavior they chose to exhibit and the harm they cause their victims is usually coming from a place of fear and pain within their own lives.

We cannot simply send the bullied to detention – by doing so we give them time and motive to plot their revenge against innocent victims. What we need to focus on is a national standard by which bullying is addressed in our school systems. Together we must create a proactive solution where teachers can take the bullies aside after class and ask them if they are ok; perhaps recommend/mandate that they take some time to meet with a school counselor. Bullies are not bad people, they are victims themselves that are part of a vicious cycle.

Elliot London

Q:  What does being able to make a film like this mean to you?

A:  Out of all the projects I have worked on thus-far in my career, this one will be definitive of who I am and what I believe as a person. I want this project to be successful with every fiber of my being because I know how much our community needs it. Yes, things are getting better, but we cannot become complacent. Those of us who are lucky enough to live in more liberal cities are lucky to escape a lot of the prejudice and harmful behavior that others must endure in small towns across the United States. Even with-in the LGBT community there is still so much division and animosity, but why?

Now, more than ever, we must unite as a community to take care of the generations to come by educating them and letting them know they are loved. We are all special, we each have a story to tell, and no one can possess the power to put us down – unless that is, if we give it to them. We have talked the talk with plenty of powerful campaigns, but now it is time to walk the walk. Beyond simply producing this film, we plan on embracing teens like Ali & Joseph that have been so brave in sharing their stories. They are real life role-models and we intend to take them on the road to meet with youth all across the country.

Q:  How can people get involved and help make sure the film gets made?
A: Most independent films have a budget of $3 Million, but we are trying to raise a mere $250k. This is what you call a micro-budget film, but we are confident in the team that we have assembled and know that they can get the job done. We have less than 2 weeks to raise $81k of our goal on indiegogo. If everyone could take a moment to hear Ali and Joseph’s story of being bullied, donate what they can, and share the link with family and friends we would be well on our way to reaching our goal. ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE. I’ll say that again, ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE, thanks to Fractured Atlas – our fiscal sponsor. Thank you all for your time and support!
To learn more, simply go to: http://www.indiegogo.com/friendproject. For all other inquiries or questions, please email: ronniekroell2020@gmail.com
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Let’s All “Disappear Here”

I recently came across an amazing project called ‘Disappear Here‘. Its a Noir thriller starring actor, producer, and LGBT activist James Duke Mason.  You may know James from his role in the Indie film, ‘What Happens Next‘ and you may know his talented parents, producer Morgan Mason and The Go-Go’s lead singer, Belinda Carlisle.  If you don’t know him yet, let me introduce you to this talented and impressive young man.

James Duke Mason is definitely someone who’s got IT.  He’s not only talented, he cares about his community and is involved in making the world a better place.  James is the youngest member to be appointed to the OUTFEST board of directors, he has been selected for The Advocate’s “Forty Under 40″, Out Magazine’s “Out 100″, and AfterElton.com’s ”Hot 100″ (in 2011 and 2012). His production company, Trailblazer Motion Pictures, will be producing Disappear Here in addition to James starring in it.

As social media coincidences would have it, James and I share a few connections. I have known Jay Arnold, the writer, director, and producer of ‘What Happens Next’ for over three years and James’s mom, Belinda Carlisle has a new song that was co-written by Gabe Lopez who I know and have interviewed.  Also, in true social media fashion, I had no idea we shared these connections until I this interview.  I was immediately interested in talking to James based on what I read about the project, ‘Disappear Here’ and about James himself.  I hope you will check out the film and donate if you can.  Here is our conversation:

Q: First, tell me a little about you. How did you get started as an actor?

A: I’ve always wanted to get into acting since I was a young kid. My grandfather, James Mason, was a very successful actor back in his day, so it’s always been something in my mind, although I didn’t make the conscious decision to seriously pursue it as a career goal until a few years ago. I moved back to L.A. from France, which is where I was in high school, and decided to focus on making that my career path.  Things have gone really well so far, and ‘Disappear Here’ is going to be my first major screen role, so that’s something I’m really excited about!

Q: You are also an LGBT advocate. Well, not just an advocate, you serve on the Board of Directors of OUTFEST and are the youngest member to be appointed in it’s 30-year history. How did you get into that and what does it mean to you?

A: It means a lot to me, that’s for sure! It was a movie that had been in Outfest that single-handedly inspired me to come out when I was 14 years old, so I feel like I have a very personal connection to Outfest and understand fully what a powerful tool cinema and the arts can be in terms of making a difference in people’s lives. Outfest just celebrated it’s 30th year during the festival last month, so it’s
definitely an awesome time to be involved with the organization and hopefully help it grow towards being bigger and better than ever.

Q: Growing up can be tough, especially being gay. Did you experience any bullying as a child?

A: I was very lucky, because although I did face some bullying at certain points in my childhood, I know it was nowhere near as bad as
some people get it. I got called some names, and I wasn’t the most popular kid in school, but when I hear the stories of some of the
other youth out there and what they face in their daily lives, my experience really pales in comparison. It’s in part why I’m making
this movie, and why I think the issue of gay celebrities coming out is so important, because we need prominent gay individuals to come out and serve as role models to the young LGBT generation who need people to look up to and support them.

Q: Your dad is producer Morgan Mason, where you always interested in following in his footsteps?

A: I have a lot of respect for my Dad and what he has accomplished in his life, not just in the film world but in the political realm as
well. I’ve always tried to find the perfect project for us to work on together, as I thought the experience of working on something with my Dad would be really fun and fulfilling. When ‘Disappear Here’ came along and I asked him what he thought, he said he thought it had a lot of potential and that he wanted to help in any way he possibly could, and that was an extremely exciting and rewarding moment for me, knowing that he believed in this project enough to get behind it and give it his support.

Q:  Your mom is the amazing Belinda Carlisle, lead singer of the Go-Go’s. Do you have any desires to enter into the music business as well?

A: I definitely love music, although I don’t play any instruments and couldn’t sing to save my life! I love to listen to music and see
concerts, including going to watch my Mom perform solo or with The Go-Go’s as much as I can. I helped find the song that my Mom is
releasing as her next single. It’s called ‘Sun’ and was written, along with Jane Wiedlin and my Mom as well, by a very talented young writer named Gabe Lopez. I think it has the potential to be really big and I’m really happy and proud that I was able to participate in making that happen.

Q: Your new film, Disappear Here, sounds like an awesome project. It is also a very special project. Tell me a little about it.

A: Disappear Here’ is a story that has truly never been told before, and that’s hard to come by in this day in age of movies that are
mostly just remakes and reboots of other projects. Yes, it draws stylistic inspiration from film noir and 80′s new wave, among other
things, but at it’s core it’s about a subject that has never been exposed before in an honest, open way. It peels the curtain back on a
reality that so many people continue to live each day, in Hollywood, Washington, and across the rest of the country and the world. It’s
about how people are forced to give up their integrity, their soul, to be accepted or to get ahead in life, and that’s not the way it should
be. The style of the movie has a dark tone to it, but ultimately the story itself is very idealistic and positive about the future, and how
we have the power within ourselves to make a difference.

Q: Like many other artists today, you are using Kickstarter to fund the project. How do you think social media has changed the entertainment industry?

A: I think Kickstarter has completely changed the game in terms of the entertainment industry, and I think that’s what made it so
particularly appropriate to use for this project. Kickstarter is all about breaking with the status quo and defying the establishment, and
that’s exactly what our film is aiming to do. Social media has played a huge part in broadening the public’s consciousness on so many
different levels and topics, gay social and political issues included, and I think that’s a fantastic and incredible thing.

Q: Speaking of social media, where can we find you online?

A: You can find me on Facebook or Twitter by just typing in ‘James Duke Mason’, or feel free to support the movie project by going on the same websites and typing in ‘Disappear Here’. It’s pretty simple.

If you would like to be part of this groundbreaking project, please head over to their Kickstarter Page and see all the great rewards being offered for your participation.  I wish James and everyone involved in ‘Disappear Here’ all the best and hope to speak to him again about other projects in the future.