Building Our Production Team for the One Language Project

As we look ahead to all the stories we hope to be filming this summer, the production team is coming together with these two cameramen below from Lone Wolf Media which will work with Naturestage in editing these short films for The Compassion Channel™.


Dan and Ezra, One Language Production Dream Team

Dan and Ezra, One Language Production Dream Team

There are so many heart-warming and thought-provoking stories to find and share that show people acting with compassion with different animals, and the applications for social change fitting Naturestage’s mission are fairly untapped with the angle we are working with. True to all our work so far, the stories will fulfill two main purposes: showing that animals are all individuals and have many more emotions in common with we human animals than we have been led to believe; using the videos to elevate the viewer to choose compassion through identifying with the person in the video, and perhaps the animal that person cares about. This is a trademarked idea because we believe it could be extremely important in health care and in shifting attitudes about animals in general. We are looking for partners and of course, for underwriters and grants. If you are interested in piloting our films in your space or underwriting a set of short films, please contact us!

About naturestage

Miranda Loud is the Founder and Artistic Director of the non-profit NatureStage based in Waltham, MA, and is an interdisciplinary artist - classical singer/organist/filmmaker/photographer and environmentalist. She writes about the vital need for education to include a more heart-centered approach to studying other species that leads to a sense of stewardship. Naturestage creates works that foster empathy and kinship with other species, using the emotional power of storytelling in different art forms, mainly film, photography and music. She is also a public speaker on art and social change. Her current projects include The One Language Project, Park Dreams, The Elephant Project, and Elephantasia which all use different art forms to encourage a mind shift in how we relate to other species by asking "How would the world be different if we viewed other species as someones instead of somethings? If, instead of drawing lines, we drew circles?"
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