YOUTH SOCIAL JUSTICE
A PFC Quarantine Film Challenge
JULY 31 – FILMS DUE
The Pickford’s second quarantine film challenge invites all filmmakers under 18 to explore the question “What does social justice mean to me?”
Create your own 3 minute short film and send it in by July 31.
- How can we celebrate our differences? What does that look like?
- Have you ever stood up for something you believe in? What does taking a stand look like to you?
- What is an example of prejudice?
- Examples: Hair Love is a great example of a social justice short film
1. Filmmakers must be under the age of 18
2. Youth filmmakers are responsible for the creative aspects of the filmmaking process. Teachers and parents are allowed to provide technical support.
3. Completed projects must be no more than three minutes long.
4. Films must be submitted byJuly 31 in mp4 or mov format to email@example.com
5. All films must start with a 15-second black screen title plate which includes the film name, your name, and your location. This will not count toward your three-minute time
6. No profane or explicit material
7. All participants must follow Washington State’s Stay Home, Stay Healthy guidelines, and practice six-feet social distancing from non-family members or non-roommates.
- Social Justice: A broad term for action intended to create genuine equality, fairness, and respect among peoples.
- Racial Justice: The proactive reinforcement of policies, practices, attitudes, and actions that produce equitable power, access, opportunities, treatment, impacts, and outcomes for all.
- Inclusion: Authentically bringing traditionally excluded individuals and/or groups into processes, activities, and decision/policymaking in a way that shares power.
- Diversity: Diversity refers to all the ways in which people differ, and it encompasses all the different characteristics that make one individual or group different from another. It is all-inclusive and recognizes everyone and every group as part of the diversity that should be valued.
- White Privilege: Refers to the unquestioned and unearned set of advantages, entitlements, benefits, and choices bestowed on people solely because they are white. Generally, white people who experience such privilege do so without being conscious of it.