The Center Stage with Pamela Kuhn centers around a different interview each week with a local, national or international artist from a variety of arts disciplines: music, theatre, fine arts, film, dance and literature. We discuss their art, current projects, upcoming performances, exhibitions or releases, and what it means to be an artist in the 21st century.
Hollywood: Her story is a finalist for the Colorado Book Awards in the Pictorial Category. Winners will be announced on May 30, 2020.Read More
Critique: A delight to browse the photographs that capture and document the women who worked in the movie business.
Whether your interest leans towards films or inspirational women, you’ll find a wealth of both in this epic, eye-catching book.Read More
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has announced this year’s Oscar winners! Let’s take a look at how the women fared in this 92nd year of Oscar history.
Mark Thompson talks to Jill Tietjen and Barbara Bridges about their book.
I have two great loves in my life: books and movies.
In Hollywood: Her Story, An Illustrated History of Women and the Movies, Barbara Bridges and Jill S. Tietjen write about 1,200 women who have contributed to the Hollywood film industry since its beginning.
Jill Tietjen and Barbara Bridges and their book Hollywood: Her Story featured on School for Startups Radio.
Guest: Jill Tietjen, Historian and Author; Barbara Bridges, Founder of Women+Film Festival; Co-Authors of “Hollywood: Her Story, an Illustrated History of Women and the Movies”
Here’s something we know for sure: The Oscar winner for Best Director will not be a woman. None of the women who directed successful and critically acclaimed films in 2019 – like Greta Gerwig for “Little Women” or Lulu Wang for “The Farewell” – were nominated. That’s not a big surprise since the Academy has only ever nominated five women for “best director” and only one has actually won it. But here’s something I bet will surprise you – back in the earliest days of Hollywood, the highest-paid director in the industry was a woman. In fact, women pretty much ran showbiz in the silent film era. What changed?