Skate Aid | Uganda Skateboard Union | Kieran Hodges Films
Once upon a time in the Kitintale slums of Kampala, Uganda local visionary Mubiru Jackson saw people flying on TV. They were skateboarders. This inspired his lifelong dream of bringing skateboarding – and all it can teach us about life, resilience and commitment – to his local community. This is the trailer for the documentary Kieran Hodges and I shot for the charity supporting his dream, Skate Aid.
National Geographic | Star Alliance | WSJ Custom Studios | Casual Films
From Muay Thai in Bangkok's backstreets, hiking across rooftops in Stockholm and Arctic adventures in northernmost Canada, through to drumming at the Gathering of Nations festival in New Mexico and bareback horse racing in the mountains of Georgia. I think it's fair to say we enjoyed shooting this one for WSJ Custom Studios & Casual Films.
THE ART OF ESSENCE
WSJ | LG Signature
A new perspective on luxury design. In this collaboration with WSJ.Custom Studios, step into the world of the LG SIGNATURE product designer.
Filmed in Denmark, Changwon and London we gathered insights into the thinking and perspectives behind the LG's most futuristic and forward-thinking product designs.
Seeing Shapes is an agile collective of adventurous and award-winning, freelance filmmakers.
We believe that great storytelling leads with unabated curiosity, a love of the unknown and a discerning eye for authentic human connection. We collaborate with brands, agencies, artists and charities to help unfold their most compelling stories in original ways.
Seeing Shapes is run by director/producer and cinematographer, Matt Farman. As a multi-award winning filmmaker with a wealth of professional experience across the production process Matt has a reputation for powerful, poetic films and unconventional approaches to storytelling.
unabatedly curious storytelling
BEHIND THE SCENES
As a writer Matt has written poems for TV commercials as well as published work in arts papers. His writing is concerned with the limits of language, its influence on perception and our seemingly gravitational instinct for reducing reality to narratives.