By redefining the framework of an industry, you’re inherently changing what goes inside the frame. For modern-day studio Pulse Films, they’re reframing the film industry by working with clients in new ways, with new platforms, and all while hand picking incredible directors (like Ryan Booth) and supporting them through the whole process. It’s a strategy that’s pushing the quality and identity of film projects to new levels. In the midst of this wild-west renaissance for content, a new era where clients demand quality and vision, Pulse Films and Ryan Booth are at the forefront of change.
We invited both the team at Pulse Films and Ryan Booth to speak at the 2017 Film + Music Conference because they fully understand what goes into destroying preconceived notions for what film should be, and the responsibility that comes being a leader in redefining an industry. There are so many great examples of work between Ryan and the rest of Pulse Films’ directorial roster, so we thought we’d put together a compilation of some of our favorites. Both of them have things to say about our industry, and each one of these films are proof that we should definitely be listening:
Feel free to explore more of Pulse Films’ and Ryan Booths’ backlog of films if you feel like you need more proof that they’re changing the content game — there’s plenty to see.
On Directing Film by David Mamet is a short book, just over 100 pages; but it contains everything Mamet knows about directing films, which he admits isn’t much. But then, that’s his whole point. Directing is a craft made up of a few simple tools mastered painstakingly over time. And one of those tools — maybe the most... Read More
On December 7, 1972, floating 28,000 miles above the surface of the Earth, the crew of Apollo 17 snapped the photo that would become known as “Blue Marble.” This photograph — a simple shot of the Earth — would fundamentally change the way humans saw themselves and their place in the universe. That’s what going to space can do. And that’s what... Read More
Years before Abby Fuller became Chef’s Table’s first female director, her first job out of film school was making the series True Life for MTV. That’s where she mastered the most basic building blocks of storytelling: beginnings, middles, and endings. For being so Read More