Documentaries and photo essays produced and directed by Cici Brown, photography and editing by Mark Brown of Ashland, Oregon.
Contact: 171 Church Street Ashland, Oregon 97520, firstname.lastname@example.org.
At the peak of their talent, two extraordinary musicians, Dave Marston and Robin Lawson are cut down by a terrifying brain disorder leaving stunned students and fans to question the meaning of coincidence and legacy. 2011 Selected for Film Festivals
The Tony Award winning Oregon Shakespeare Festival faced one of the biggest crises in its 77 year history: The main support beam of the Angus Bowmer Theatre cracked along its massive 73 foot length. The theater was not safe and a tent was erected in Lithia Park to seat 600 patrons. 2012 Selected for Film Festivals,
Filming was located at Yosemite National Park in California. Deaf-blind adults had a week long summer camp at Yosemite Falls where they could feel the vibrations, walk trails, and communicate with each other. 2013
An old heritage Fremont cottonwood tree in Ashland, Oregon was threatened to be cutdown to make room for housing. The community came together to save the tree. 2015.
Lisa Alexander was a voice for the preservation of a historic small town plaza in the face of pressure to create an “any-town” plaza. This documentary captures the many battles Lisa fought. She didn’t live to see the mysterious gray plaza which is now referred to by some as Paver-gate. Showings: Access TV and Ashland Women’s Film Festival.
An inspiring film based on one woman’s journey through childhood sexual abuse and a Near Death Experience to a miraculous healing. Irish poet Ana Ramana feels compelled to share her story to offer hope for those who still suffer burdens of their past. The film weaves cello music, poems and playful hummingbirds together to create a documentary of beauty and compassion. Won Best Documentary at the FFF-Film Festival in Pasadena and selected at other film festivals. 2018
Underneath the “Wings and Sails” of an “outrageous” structure, comes the knowledge that sustainability is essential for the future of our life on this planet. We have to be creative and embrace new ideas and solutions for our children and theirs.
This is a story about a community of architects, builders, and philanthropists, coming together to create an award-winning structure to teach, practice, and resolve issues concerning environmental sustainability. Kids First sent the documentary to children’s film festival throughout the country. 2018
Visuals of the construction of a clay-straw house on the land of the rustic Buckhorn Springs resort. 2015.
Children playing instrument under the Sycamore trees in Lithia Park, Ashland. 2019.
An essay documenting a remarkable transformation of a “hoarder house’’ and the compassion of the ladies who are renovating the house and yard. Springtime 2022 release!