All The Rage, like Dr. Sarno, and the work of Dr Sarno, is a precious gift that should be shown…on screens world wide.

TIM SIKA,

KGO RADIO, President, San Francisco Film Critics Circle

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Before I made films, I made photographs, and those photographs were related to documentation. My first shoot was at a Klan rally and my first project was documenting people in malls. At around the same time, I also started to shoot bands and that gave me the first real outlet for my work. Sharing those images with fanzines and with......

Most stereotypes have some truth to them -but it’s how those shreds of truth are twisted that leads to the kind of dehumanization that is seen in this ad. My father, who was Jewish, didn’t love money so much as he hated to spend it. We got our winter coats in May (when they were practically giving them away) and......

All the Rage – Trailer from rumur on Vimeo. Our film about Dr. Sarno is called “All The Rage” because, according the doctor, the repression of rage is a primary driver of many pain issues. From Dr. Sarno’s perspective, the pain acts as a distraction or defense against feeling or experiencing “unacceptable emotions.” Many people reject the idea that our......

While we were in the late stages of making “All The Rage,” my partner Suki was very focused on the edit, and I began to shoot more on a separate project – work related to protest. The short pieces I was making were part of the process of constructing the film we’d finish next, “Working In Protest”. As this film......

We moved to North Carolina 5 years ago so this is probably the 6th fair I have hit to take pictures. You can find more here and here and here....

This morning I woke up early because I needed to help my daughter study for a test that she was feeling extreme anxiety about. The anxiety was so intense that we didn’t talk about the test at all, but instead I tried to help her process, and let go of, the anxiety. We made a little bit of progress and......

MALLS ACROSS AMERICA

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.