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IndieFlix brings independent films to the masses

What would you do if I sang out of tune? Would you stand up and walk out on me?

Joe Cocker’s broken, downbeat version of the Beatles’ song resounded through American living rooms in the late ’80s, a signal to gather around the TV and watch The Wonder Years, an offbeat show that championed the outsider.

“I pretty much dressed Winnie Cooper as I had dressed as a kid,” Andreen recalled. “Of course, I always checked the dates in my research that consisted of yearbooks and Sears catalogs that were piled high on my desk.”

She was nominated for an Emmy, and the show gave her the financial freedom to start participating in the indie film circuit. Such is the backstory for IndieFlix, Andreen’s streaming service for independent films which challenges traditional distribution models by directly connecting artists with their audience and paying the filmmakers according to a unique revenue-per-minute model. It’s an artist-centered forum which can potentially change the game for indie filmmakers, allowing them to use their work to directly generate revenue for their next project.

Streaming technology finally keeps pace with Andreen’s vision
The IndieFlix crew at a festival

Andreen is a CEO and an artist, and she pushes the boundaries of both roles. Her current project is called Angst: Breaking the Stigma Around Anxiety. It tells stories of anxiety and how it impacts individuals as well as society at large. The project will be released as a multimedia experience: a movie, a documentary series, app and virtual reality experience designed to simulate a panic attack. She wants to use art to break through the isolation of anxiety disorder and tell the larger story.

Andreen’s love of independent films goes back to her days on The Wonder Years. “During my hiatus, I would produce or direct a movie and travel with that film through the film festival circuit,” Andreen said. ”It was during that time I learned about how many thousands upon thousands of incredible films are made every year and yet less than 1 percent find any kind of meaningful distribution.”

It was a critical insight. The prospect of distribution was a slim all-or-nothing experience. Filmmakers dreamed of getting noticed and having their projects picked up by the artistic branch of a big studio. Artists were at the mercy of the Hollywood studios and only potentially profitable projects really had a shot. There were breakout hits where indie movies crossed into the mainstream, but for the most part the big distribution model left an endless number of unwatched independent films in limbo. Why not help people see them?

Andreen’s idea was the true beginning of IndieFlix, although the state of technology at the time couldn’t support the concept.

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Sophomore Career Connections

Sophomore Career Connections: Linking the Liberal Arts to the World of Work January 19-21, 2018

Vassar’s Sophomore Career Connections is designed to introduce second-year students to the vast array of career options available to liberal arts graduates. Drawing on the expertise of one of Vassar’s very best career resources—our alumnae/i and parent mentors—we hope to help students complement their liberal arts education with industry-specific knowledge, tap into the extensive Vassar network, and focus on their professional development in a safe space. Making these connections will serve sophomores well as they begin to consider not only summer internship options, but life beyond Vassar.

Sophomores will have the opportunity to meet with alumnae/i and parents mentors, attend industry-based career panels, participate in networking events, listen to a keynote address from one of our Vassar alumnae/i, and more.

Registration for Sophomore Career Connections will reopen in October 2018.

To learn more about Sophomore Career Connections, download the 2018 Pantuss Pocket Ballerinas Slippers Blue zmE1x7YF9n
.

Sophomore Career Connections is made possible by collaboration between the Career Development Office and the Office of Alumnae/i Affairs and Development, as well as by the generosity of Carol Ostrow ‘77 and Michael Graff

What is Sophomore Career Connections about?

Why should I attend?

Sophomore year is a time of big decisions -- major selection, off-campus study options, and internship planning. This program is designed to assist you in thinking about these topics while utilizing our best resources: Vassar alumnae/i and parents and our Career Development Office staff.

What if I do not know what I want to do?

No worries, you are in good company! Most attendees of this program are not certain about their career path. This program is designed to let you explore areas of interest.

Who is attending?

Up to 200 sophomores, 75 alumnae/i and parent mentors, and assorted Vassar administrators and staff members.

Do I need to register to attend?

Yes, advance registration is required.

When and where does the program take place?

All events are on Vassar's campus and take place from Friday, January 19 through Sunday, January 21.

When can I return to campus?

Anytime after 9:00 a.m. on Friday, January 19. Sorry, no early arrivals prior to that date. Please note, the first meal provided will be dinner on Friday.

Do I need to check in with the Office of Residential Life to gain access to my room?

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