Newsletter (Dec 2015) – Projection Project’s Year Wrap-Up



 

It’s a bit of a cliché to start one’s newsletter by telling readers what a big, busy year one has had, but thanks to you, 2015 really was a big one for us.

We also have a lot of exciting things to share with you this coming year, and we really hope you enjoy everything we have to offer.

We sincerely wish the warmest & happiest of Christmases for everyone, and hope that 2016 brings you and your friends and families nothing but enjoyment, good health, discovery & adventure.

All the best on behalf of the Projection Project,

Silmara Albi & Curtis Emde

 

The Hollywood Magazine is now sold out. Thank you so much for your support! However, we wouldn’t want anyone interested to not be able to have a look, so we’re happy to announce that both the magazine and our Hollywood Trilogy DVD are now available at the Vancouver Public Library. We’re grateful for the VPL’s interest.
The year in review: the best of our websites’s 2015 content

In May we returned to Art in the City, the West End’s annual art show, with a new & improved display. As in 2014, it was wonderful to have the opportunity to speak to many of you face-to-face. We unveiled our Hollywood Magazine, a collection of stories about the fabled Vancouver cinema from writers as diverse as Victoria’s very own ‘Laughing Hand’, artist Keith McKellar and Vancouver actor Mackenzie Gray; lavishly illustrated with Silmara Albi’s perceptive and beautiful images of the Hollywood Theatre.

Over the summer, we held an exhibition of the best (alongside a couple of brand new images) of Silmara’s Projection Project fine art photography at the Jericho Arts Centre in Vancouver.

In June 2016 we will be at The Cultch. Stand by for details.

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About The Author

Silmara Emde is a photographer and graphic designer, and Curtis Emde is a writer and teacher. They are based in Vancouver, British Columbia, and together they form the Projection Project - a multi-media venture that documents the changing nature of movie-going as the 35mm film era ends and the digital era begins.