When Morrie Schwartz is diagnosed with Lou Gehrig’s Disease, Mitch makes time in his busy schedule to pay respects to his favorite college mentor. Unable to resist Morrie’s charm, Mitch returns every week for a few last lessons from the retired professor on life, love, and what it means to say goodbye. Based on the bestselling true story, the heartfelt Tuesdays with Morrie “just might change your life” (New York Magazine).
Animation by David Sherman Creative
Original score by John Taylor
Key art by Ligature Creative
With its risque scenarios and high-contrast color lighting, this trailer for Phamaly Theatre Company’s production of Chicago draws on the play’s burlesque roots while giving a wink and a nod to the film noir style of the 20’s and 30’s.
Directed & Edited by David Sherman
Music by John Taylor
This ad for Cherry Creek Theatre Company’s production of Stephen Sondheim’s A Little Night Music draws heavily on the show’s sexiness and the wonderment that comes from an endless sunset.
Based on graphics by Ligature Creative
Since so much of Hairspray the musical is about the relationship between black and white folks and their music, we decided to depict a sharp contrast between those worlds while being true to the humor of the show.
Music by Sandy Bashaw
Narrated by Ryan Vallo
Relying on fairytale imagery as told through visual storyteller, this teaser promotes the Sondheim musical Into the Woods as well as its presenter, Phamaly, Denver’s award-winning theatre company that features actors with all nature of disabilities: physical, cognitive, intellectual, and emotional.
Cherry Creek Theatre is a Denver-based community theatre that largely presents thought-provoking and challenging works to the public. This production of A Picasso is no exception. Created entirely in a 3D-rendered environment, the viewer is taken on a mysterious journey through a darkened warehouse where Picasso’s famous painting Guernica is inexplicably being stored. The plot thickens as heavy cloth suddenly drops from the ceiling revealing the final image: a swastika banner.
This non-traditional approach to Annie draws on the show’s origins as a Depression-era comic strip and subsequent radio broadcast, as well as the history of The Great Depression itself. The visuals suggest a scrappier and more realistic Annie than you might expect but with an underlying hope that could only come from the words of President Franklin Roosevelt.