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Rough Waters by Claire Imler

January 17, 2017
2,027 Views

Rough Waters by Claire Imler

OFFICIAL WINNER: Orange County Film Festival (Best Documentary, Best Cinematography)

OFFICIAL SELECTION: Orange County Film Festival (Best Story in a Documentary)

OFFICIAL SELECTION: Shorts That Are Not Pants Film Festival

OFFICIAL SELECTION: Dirigo Film Festival

Submerged in the darkness of her depression, Katie struggles to stay afloat the rough waters in her life, but uncovers what matters most in her journey to recovery.

Directed by Claire Imler(17) and Troy Charbonnet(18)
Cinematography by Claire Imler and Troy Charbonnet
Edited by Troy Charbonnet and Claire Imler
Produced by Claire Imler
Associate Producers: Troy Charbonnet and Lian Koren

Instagrams:
@claire.imler
@troycharbonnet

Special Thanks to:
Sydney Webster
Jacqueline Vollucci
Brendon Lee
Maureen McNamara
Camden Phillips
FilmED* Academy of the Arts

A narrative or story is any report of connected events, real or imaginary, presented in a sequence of written or spoken words, and/or still or moving images.[1][2]

Narrative can be organized in a number of thematic and/or formal categories: non-fiction (such as definitively including creative non-fiction, biography, journalism, transcript poetry, and historiography); fictionalization of historical events (such as anecdote, myth, legend, and historical fiction); and fiction proper (such as literature in prose and sometimes poetry, such as short stories, novels, and narrative poems and songs, and imaginary narratives as portrayed in other textual forms, games, or live or recorded performances). Narrative is found in all forms of human creativity, art, and entertainment, including speech, literature, theatre, music and song, comics, journalism, film, television and video, radio, gameplay, unstructured recreation, and performance in general, as well as some painting, sculpture, drawing, photography, and other visual arts (though several modern art movements refuse the narrative in favor of the abstract and conceptual), as long as a sequence of events is presented. The word derives from the Latin verb narrare, “to tell”, which is derived from the adjective gnarus, “knowing” or “skilled”.[3]

Oral storytelling is the earliest method for sharing narratives. [4] During most people’s childhoods, narratives are used to guide them on proper behavior, cultural history, formation of a communal identity, and values, as especially studied in anthropology today among traditional indigenous peoples.[5] Narratives may also be nested within other narratives, such as narratives told by an unreliable narrator (a character) typically found in noir fiction genre. An important part of narration is the narrative mode, the set of methods used to communicate the narrative through a process narration (see also “Narrative Aesthetics” below).

Along with exposition, argumentation, and description, narration, broadly defined, is one of four rhetorical modes of discourse. More narrowly defined, it is the fiction-writing mode in which the narrator communicates directly to the reader.

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