Join the Benedict Inn for a screening of three Next Indiana Campfire Films. The entrance to Benedict Inn is located at the corner of 13th Ave and Southern Ave in Beech Grove. The event will be in Room 1 (downstairs from main entrance).
ABOUT THE FILMMAKERS
Onward Ever: The Becoming of Indiana’s White River by Brandon Walsh
Brandon Walsh is an Indy-based video producer. His narrative short films have screened at a number of festivals across the Midwest, and he has made national award-winning commercial work with the advertising agency CVR.
Braided with the Current by Katelyn Calhoun + Hannah Hodges
Katelyn Calhoun has spent the past five years in Indianapolis creating documentary content. Her most recent work includes the NUVO Newsweekly webseries Day Drinking with Rita, coverage of the Mohican 100 Trail Run, and assisting in the edit of Mabingwa, a documentary about environmental conservation in Kenya. She is currently in pre-production for an Appalachian Trail short documentary, (Tr)alias. Hannah Hodges co-founded and runs Hodges Marketing Solutions, a digital marketing agency, with her husband Mark. She is involved in the Indianapolis film community and has a variety of experience ranging from work on documentaries and narrative shorts to corporate videos and live events. Most of her favorite moments, both personally and professionally, occur outside enjoying nature.
White River: Perspectives by Hannah Lindgren
Hannah Lindgren is a visual storyteller and communications manager hailing from the northeast side of Indianapolis. She specializes in telling the stories of nonprofits, causes, small businesses and communities through short videos. This is her fourth documentary film. Hannah graduated from Ball State’s TCOM program in 2013 and has previously produced a documentary film for WIPB-TV.
ABOUT NEXT INDIANA CAMPFIRES FILMS
Over the last year, Indiana Humanities has focused its award-winning Next Indiana Campfires program on the White River watershed and the larger question of how Hoosiers relate to water and to each other across watersheds. We’ve hiked and paddled the river and its feeder creeks, learning about the efforts to restore and conserve one of our state’s most significant waterways and considering how it connects urban, suburban and rural Hoosiers. To explore these connections further—and to document a particularly exciting moment for Indiana waterways—we also funded the creation of three short films about the White River.