FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
SAN FRANCISCO, CA, MARCH 6, 2014 – The International Black Women’s Film Festival(tm) (“IBWFF”) is accepting film submissions for the 12th International Black Women’s Film Festival –there are no submission fees until August 2, 2014. The IBWFF will celebrate its twelfth year showcasing innovative, independent shorts, features and documentaries by and/or featuring Black women, regardless of country of origin.
Films completed within the past year, specifically, after July 1, 2013, will be prioritized for consideration, though it is not a guarantee for selection.
All genres -except adult/pornography, technical instructional, or music videos–are accepted. The festival will have a concurrent pay-per-view, online festival to accommodate more films.
AUGUST 2, 2014 – Earlybird Deadline | Free
SEPTEMBER 1, 2014 – Regular Deadline
* Feature // Narrative feature is 45 to 120+ minutes in length | $20.00
* Short // Short film is no more than 25 minutes and no less than 1 minute. | $10.00
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 – Late Deadline
* Feature // Narrative feature is 45 to 120+ minutes in length | $35.00
* Short // Short film is no more than 25 minutes and no less than 1 minute. | $25.00
SEPTEMBER 15, 2014 – Official Selection Announcement
The festival is committed to the environment and has drastically reduced the amount of paper waste associated with the submission process. Uploaded HD digital films are strongly encouraged and the application is strictly online.
APPLICATIONS AND FILMS ARE SUBMITTED TO:
MORE INFO AT:
International Black Women’s Film Festival
548 Market Street, #38322 | San Francisco, CA 94104 – USA
email@example.com | +01 415 935 4991
ABOUT THE FESTIVAL:
Founded in 2001 and debuting in 2002, the International Black Women’s Film Festival screens media by and/or about Black women from around the world in non-stereotypical, non-pornographic roles. IBWFF combats negative stereotyping of Black women in film, television and media. The International Black Women’s Film Festival explores the social, aesthetic and political contexts of Black women in society through film, television and media, and how Black women are viewed through the moving image while at the same time being rendered voiceless and invisible.