Meet YoungFilmmaker - Minyu Lin

Minyu Lin

Save My Soul

School of Visual Arts '15

MINYU LIN is a New York based Artist, living and working in New York, since 2012. MINYU's works predominantly in the medium of photography, and also includes experimental video. MINYU completed an MFA degree at School of Visual Arts in 2015. He has had photographic works published in Volume No.4 of APPortfolio, Hong Kong, ICA Publishing company “The international contemporary artists” volume XI, a group photography show “freedom" in Nam gallery, Japan, and being selected by LA SHORTS film festival and Texas Ultimate Shorts film Festival.

My favorite director is Jean-Luc Godard

The lesson I learn from shooting is how to set the light when you want to create some dramatic scene.

The most difficult thing in this project is the way and the structure of storytelling.

Wechat: vincentlean


Last modified onSunday, 27 December 2015 16:38
Brandon Ruckdashel

Brandon Ruckdashel is the Festival Director for YoungFilmmakers. He has been the Program Director for NewFilmmakers for the last three years and Marketing Director for six. Brandon is a filmmaker who is most well known for his acting work in the HBO series Co-Ed Confidential and numerous B-Movies. Brandon has worked with Roger Corman alumni Fred Olen Ray and Jim Wynorski along with a number of other very talented directors. Brandon's Directorial debut GRINDER will be out in theaters in 2016.

YoungFilmmakers screens quarterly in New York at Anthology Film Archives. Opened in 1970 by Jonas Mekas, Jerome Hill, P. Adams Sitney, Peter Kubelka, and Stan Brakhage, Anthology in its original conception was a showcase for the Essential Cinema Repertory collection. An ambitious attempt to define the art of cinema by means of a selection of films which would screen continuously, the Essential Cinema collection was intended to encourage the study of the medium’s masterworks as works of art rather than disposable entertainment, making Anthology the first museum devoted to film as an art form. The project was never completed, but even in its unfinished state it represented an uncompromising critical overview of cinema’s history, and remains a crucial part of Anthology’s exhibition program.