In 2014, the Museum of Modern Art rediscovered a work of cinema long thought lost: 1913’s “Lime Kiln Field Day”, a silent film starring the legendary Bahamian-American Vaudeville performer Bert Williams. It stands as the oldest American movie featuring an all-black cast.
Garrett Bradley works in a variety of platforms most of which explore socio-economic injustice, human conﬂict, historical reﬂection, place-based adventure, and the beauty that is plainly in view. A grantee of the 2019 Creative Capital Fellowship and 2017 Sundance Art of Nonﬁction Fellowship and Field of Vision Fellowship, Bradley has been honored with grant support from Art Matters, The Ford Foundation and The Warhol Foundation. She has received numerous prizes – including the 2017 Sundance Jury Prize for the short ﬁlm Alone, released in February of 2017 with The New York Times OpDocs. Alone was an Oscar Contender for short nonﬁction ﬁlmmaking and was included in Academy Shortlist. Her work and feature-length projects have exhibited internationally at museums, festivals and platforms including The Getty Museum, The Hammer Museum, Sundance Film Festival, TribeCa Film Festival, The US Embassy Tel Aviv, The New York Times OpDocs, Field of Vision, the OWN Network for television series Queen Sugar, (episode 212) and more.
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