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“What Remains of Emily” Takes Center Stage at the 18th Annual Peachtree Village International Film Festival (PVIFF)


“What Remains of Emily” Takes Center Stage at the 18th Annual Peachtree Village International Film Festival (PVIFF)

The 18th annual Peachtree Village International Film Festival (PVIFF) proudly presents “What Remains of Emily,” a captivating short film directed by Mya-Breyana Morton. The film, set in the intriguing backdrop of an elite private school, follows Miles, an outsider who stumbles upon a mysterious book with the extraordinary ability to predict the future.

Join us for an evening of cinematic excellence as “What Remains of Emily” showcases its unique narrative and Mya-Breyana Morton’s directorial prowess. 

About the Film:

“What Remains of Emily” is a thought-provoking short film that explores the intersection of mystery, destiny, and the struggles of an outsider navigating the social dynamics of an elite private school. Miles, an outsider at an elite private school, discovers a mysterious book with the ability to predict the future.

About PVIFF:

The Peachtree Village International Film Festival (PVIFF) celebrates the art of filmmaking by showcasing a diverse range of independent films. As a platform for emerging talent, PVIFF has become a key event in the Atlanta film scene, drawing attention to innovative storytelling and creative expression.

Ticket Information:

Secure your seat for this enthralling screening. Tickets can be purchased online at Screening Date & Time: Thursday, December 7th, at 3:40 PM

Celebrity photographer and disabled Vietnam veteran Jerome Dorn embodies the very definition of resilience. Born in Philadelphia, the fifth of seven children, Dorn stayed focused throughout his youth, eventually obtaining his degree in Criminal Justice. Dorn has worked with the Philadelphia Police Department, Department of Justice, World Wide Detective Agency, and several other high profile security groups. Throughout his successful career, Dorn wrestled with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, an aftereffect of his military service. Battling the pain and debilitating effect of PTSD, Dorn found comfort behind the camera. Photography proved to be not only therapeutic, but life changing as well. Dorn picked up his first camera in 1970 while serving in Vietnam and knew instantly that behind the lens was where he belonged. His shooting style and photographs were special, generating a buzz in the industry. In 1985, he began his career in photojournalism, working in a variety of genres. Dorn’s credentials include fashion, lifestyle photography, photojournalism, and celebrity/red carpet coverage. Working with MSNBC, Jet Magazine, and major publications in Philadelphia and around the country, Dorn has had the honor of capturing the images of hundreds of notable celebrities and politicians including President Barack Obama, George Bush Jr, Bill and Hillary Clinton, Maya Angelou, Jesse Jackson, Rihanna, Snoop Dog, Will Smith, and Tyler Perry. Photography has sent Dorn around the globe, inspiring his passion for civil activism. In 1995, Dorn assembled and led a group of forty-two men to the Million Man March. Together, they spent five days walking from Philadelphia to Washington DC. In his travels, Dorn observed a common theme amongst the youth of the world. Many of the children he encountered seemed lost. Understanding that opportunities for at-risk youth are minimal, Dorn was inspired to make a difference. Established by Dorn in 2011, InDaHouseMedia was built on the idea that there is room in the house for everyone. With InDaHouseMedia, Dorn’s mission is to provide the future generation with positive direction through sports, music, and photography.

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