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Yolanda Barker

Yolanda Barker

Yolanda is the director of the award-winning documentary "Cereal Killers", and the critically acclaimed "Where the Darkness has to Run". She has just completed her first short film, "After I Saw You"; a collaboration with Dharma Comics. It will premiere at the Landshut Short Film Festival in Germany.
Yolanda is the director of the award-winning documentary "Cereal Killers", and the critically acclaimed "Where the Darkness has to Run". She has just completed her first short film, "After I Saw You"; a collaboration with Dharma Comics. It will premiere at the Landshut Short Film Festival in Germany.


Articles by Yolanda Barker

Industry interviews – is there a future for short film?

By Yolanda Barker February 2, 2015

Short films are a big part of the film industry, but often don’t get the same amount of attention that features do. Yolanda Barker talks with filmmakers and film organizations to hear their thoughts on the future of the medium. If you are a filmmaker with dreams of making a fiction feature film, at some stage […]

Welcome to the Future of Film Funding

By Yolanda Barker August 6, 2014

In this world of indie film making, even crowdfunding is evolving. When I did my first crowdfunding campaign five years ago, asking Joe Soap to donate funds to my film was akin to begging, but now crowdfunding is something of an initiation rite for independent filmmakers. These days, no idea is too great or small […]

AFME Festival

By Yolanda Barker July 7, 2014

As a new feature in The Spread, each month we’re going to give you the low down on a film festival we believe has unique industry merit.  This month, Yolanda Barker puts the spotlight on the Albuquerque Film and Media Experience, in Albuquerque, New Mexico. When I arrived at the A.F.M.E festival in New Mexico, […]

Emerge

“STEP INTO THE FUTURE OF FILM” the headline read… Fresh from a film festival in the New Mexican desert, where I’d been bathing in the glory of classical filmmaking, the Emerge press release piqued my interest. New Mexico said the future of film was a return to 35 mm; I suspected this would say something different. Part of […]

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