RUMUR | RUMUR is an independent film studio based in Brooklyn, New York.
RUMUR creates thought-provoking, engaging and shareable video content that challenges perspectives and promotes dialogue.
Rumur, Documentary, Filmmaking, Brooklyn, New York, Video Production, True Crime
home,page,page-id-14468,page-template,page-template-full_width-php,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,, vertical_menu_transparency vertical_menu_transparency_on,,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.1.2,vc_responsive



Using a first-person approach to explore the work of Dr. John Sarno, and his radical methods to treating back pain, ALL THE RAGE examines the connection between emotions and health. Through interviews with Sarno, esteemed patients, and experts, the film offers a profound rethink of how we approach our healthcare.
New York Storied

I recently re-subscribed to the New Yorker. I hadn’t renewed a few years ago because I had gotten overwhelmed by issues piling up on the back of the toilet. However, I came to miss the writing, and the connection to what’s “happening” culturally. When the 25 dollar subscription offer came for the 10th time I made a deal with myself......


Over the last couple of years, I have focused a lot of energy on learning to respond to situations rather than react to them. Our reactions are seemingly “automatic,” but they are based on programming; on our learned experience and our genetic pre-disposition. For example, if there’s a loud sound, one person might react with fright while another might respond......

Framed into a Corner

Last year at around this time I wrote a post about our efforts to get our previous film “Who Took Johnny” seen. There are similarities between that film and “All The Rage” in terms of public interest in the character/story/film and the realities of distribution that we have to deal with. Since I covered so much of the same ground......



Throughout the 1980s, as America’s downtown districts declined in importance and the “big-box” stores began their slow march across the country, malls became increasing central to American popular culture, dominating the social life of a large swath of the population. In 1989 Michael Galinsky, a twenty-year-old photographer, drove across the country recording this change: the spaces, textures and pace that defined this era.

Look Inside
Share with your friends

Share with your friends

Share with your friends