Jessica Killam

Jessica Killam

Filmmaker and Producer

Los Angeles, California

Member Since:
November 2015
Last online:
> 2 weeks ago
Invites sent:

About Jessica

Jessica Killam was born on April 2, 1991 in Boston, Massachusetts, USA. She is an assistant director and producer, known for Justice Is Mind (2013), Justice Is Mind: Evidence (2011) and Hail to the Chief (2013).



  • The Turtle's Head

    The Turtle's Head (2014)
    Film (short) by Ari Aster (Comedy) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director An aging, hilariously slimy detective (with a taste for womanizing) is distracted from the case of his career when he starts developing a mysterious medical condition.

  • Home

    Home (2014)
    Film (short) by Jennifer Potts (Drama and War) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director, Producer A homeless man must overcome the demons in his head to find his way home.

  • Hail to the Chief

    Hail to the Chief (2013)
    Film (short) by Ari Torbin (Comedy and Music) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director, Producer, Actress Sean is a lonely high school freshman who makes a wish to have a true friend. However, he doesn't expect his wish to come true. A former U.S. president, James Garfield, comes to help him out during this difficult time, during which Sean is exposed to the weird world of imaginary friends. Written by Anonymous

  • Justice Is Mind

    Justice Is Mind (2013)
    Film by Mark Lund (Crime, Drama, Mystery and Sci-Fi) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director, Producer Henri Miller is a successful restaurateur and family man living the American dream until he collapses from what appears to be a cerebral hemorrhage. Raced to the hospital Henri's wife Margaret learns that he has been seeing a neurologist in an attempt to diagnose unexplained headaches since his childhood. With one test remaining, Dr. Pullman convinces Henri to have the new FVMRI procedure-an MRI-like machine that reads long-term memory in video form. When the test reveals that Henri shot and killed two people on his farm, the first Superior Court trial with evidence introduced by the defendant's own memory is soon underway. Although Henri has no recollection of this memory, upon broadcast in court Henri's father Joseph immediately falls ill having witnessed that exact memory. With time running out and Henri's guilt of second degree murder all but assured, Margaret's desperate attempt to clear her husband soon reveals that Henri's mind will answer to all crimes-those of the past, ... Written by Mark Lund

  • The Reception

    The Reception (2012)
    Film (short) by Justin Nelson (Drama) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director, Producer The past meets up with the present when a former group of college friends are reunited and forced to sit together at a wedding reception. As the reception carries on, an old grudge resurfaces and a new concern arises. Jake, Wes, and Sara re-assume their roles in their tumultuous love triangle, while Sam tries to get them to realize that Jess is struggling with pill addiction. Can these old friends get over the past in order to salvage the present? Written by Justin Nelson

  • Justice Is Mind: Evidence

    Justice Is Mind: Evidence (2011)
    Film (short) by Mark Lund (Crime, Drama and History) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director, Producer It is the year 2026 and MRI technology has advanced to a point where imaging of long term memories can be produced in near video quality. When Henri Miller has the new FVMRI scan during a routine medical procedure and it reveals his murdering of two contractors on his property, the legal machinery put in place by him when he signed a medical release sets the stage for the trial of the century as Henri may have to defend himself against the states primary evidence - the memory of a crime he doesn't remember committing. In the chambers of Judge Wagner, Henri's defense counsel pleads passionately to dismiss this landmark memory evidence on the basis of a flawed medical procedure; while the District Attorney extols that Henri signed away his rights to privacy when he released the parties during the initial medical procedure. Citing the continued rights of patient choice, Wagner's summation states that this case may prove that sometimes our memories may no longer be our own. Written by Mark Lund

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