Even In Death
Follow this link to check out MetroFamily’s article about Even in Death. http://www.okcspecialneedsguide.com/okcspecialneedsguide/2016/?pm=2&u1=friend&pg=10#pg10 Or read it as a pdf Even in Death MetroFamily May 2016
Creative Support Provided by Individuals with Autism Oklahoma City, OK - October 26, 2015 - “Even in Death” is an animated short film about life and death, and what happens in between. Produced by Invisible Layers Productions and Autism Oklahoma, “Even in Death” is being created and led by industry experts in Oklahoma City. Creative support for the project is being provided by talented individuals with autism. The official movie website launches on October 26, along with the crowdsourcing campaign on Indiegogo, which seeks to raise at least $10,000. Preliminary efforts to secure pr
Invitation to Even In Death Teaser Launch Event // This project is supported in part by an award from Mid-America Arts Alliance, the National Endowment for the Arts, Oklahoma Arts Council, and foundations, corporations and individuals throughout Arkansas, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma, and Texas.
Invitation to Even In Death Teaser Launch Event // This project was funded in part from a grant from Thank you for your support of Even in Death. Contact
Listen to Zac Davis, Matt Clark, and Melinda Lauffenburger on Phil Inzinga's Radio Show. Part 1 [audio mp3="https://evenindeathmovie.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Even-in-Death-part-1.mp3"][/audio] Part 2 [audio mp3="https://evenindeathmovie.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Even-in-Death-part-2.mp3"][/audio]
Originally published on AustimOklahoma.org AutismOklahoma announces that it is among a select group of regional artists and presenters to receive a Mid-America Arts Alliance Artistic Innovations grant (M-AAA). This award will support the production of a short film animation project, entitled “Even In Death“. The story is written and directed by Zac Davis, director of AutismOklahoma’s Invisible Layers Productions program. Other mentoring artists involved with the project include Jonathan Koelsch, Jerry Bennett, and Justin Rice. Invisible Layers Director Zac Davis says, “Even
Originally published on NewsOK by Heather Warlick Taylor Danielson, 14, uses a stylus on a Surface Pro tablet, maneuvering Photoshop to fill in colors and textures. He is working on an illustration of a school hallway lined with institutional lockers and overhead fluorescent lighting. Next to Daniel sits Sarah Lauffenburger, 18. She also works on a Surface Pro, coloring an intricately drawn Victorian mansion set in the French Quarter of New Orleans. Three more talented young artists work on similar scenes, using Photoshop and water colors. These students have in common a l