PELHAM, N.Y. -- The Picture House is offering an array of dynamic film education classes in the fall semester for younger children.
All sessions begin the week of Monday, Oct. 6 and take place at The Picture House’s 1921 theater, 175 Wolfs Lane in Pelham.
A rundown of events is below.
Magical Movie Makers (Ages 3 and 4): Discover acting and movie making while bringing stories to life. This class incorporates character creations, music, movement, storyboarding, and camera work. Wednesdays beginning Oct. 8 through Dec. 3. from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Mini Movie Making and Acting (Grades K - 2): Like the ‘Magical Movie Makers,’ this class incorporates character creations, costumes, music, movement, storyboarding, and camera work while bringing stories to life, Wednesdays beginning Oct. 8 through Dec. 3. 3:30 - 4:30 p.m.
Making Movies for Young Directors (Grades 3-5): Students use video equipment to make a short film as a class while focusing on the process and technique of filmmaking. Wednesdays, beginning Oct. 8 through Dec. 3; 4:35 - 5:35 p.m.;
Acting for Film and Stage (Grades 3-5): The Company’s’ younger actors learn the art of creating characters, explore the wonderful world of improvisation, and discover how to bring their imaginations to life through storytelling and acting. Students create and film a music video, create a short film inspired by the class, and perform live improvisation on the last day of class. Wednesdays, beginning Oct. 8 through Dec. 3. From 4:35 to 5:35 p.m.
Members at the Family Level and above receive a 10% discount on all education classes. Limited scholarships are available for qualified students. Enrollment is currently open online here or by calling 914-738-3161 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
- 1 Westchester School Districts Reporting High Opt-Out Rates
- 2 Opt-Out Debate Rages As State Testing Begins In Westchester
- 3 State Police Begin Initiative To Target Aggressive Driving In Westchester
- 4 Single-Family Home Sales Fall 35 Percent In Pelham
- 5 Schools In Westchester Reporting High Test Opt-Out Rates