Evan Farber was born in Allentown, Pennsylvania and grew up in Quakertown, just outside of Philadelphia. After graduating from Pennsylvania State University he moved to New York City. He wrote two one-act plays for Manhattan Theatre Source's "Spontaneous Combustion Festival". "One Night Stand" and "Fatherly Advice", premiered in Greenwich Village in December 2006. The following year, Evan became a member of The Dramatists Guild of America and saw his one-act play, "Blind Luv", make its premiere in the Theatre District at "The Bridge". In 2008, he co-wrote a sketch comedy show, "Skitz and Giggles", produced by Manhattan Theatre Source and contributed an article the following year about the making of the film, "American Reel", for the independent film magazine, "Paracinema". Evan found great success when he wrote, directed and produced the full-length play, "Community Relations", which premiered in Las Vegas in 2010 to benefit the non-profit "Aid for AIDS of Nevada" (AFAN). He served as an executive producer on the docu-drama, "When the World Came to San Francisco," which premiered at the deYoung Museum in San Francisco in October 2015. Evan currently resides in Henderson, Nevada, where he continues to write and produce for theater, television, and film.
Love and Something Like It
Film by R. Christian Anderson (Comedy, Drama and Romance) Producer, Writer Dan tragically loses his loving wife while only in his late 50s, then goes through the dilemma of finding "true love" again. It's a challenging journey, but he soon learns his life will change in ways he wasn't prepared for, with surprising and often hilarious results. Will Dan ever find love again? All bets and expectations are off in this modern American dark and romantic comedy! Written by R. Christian Anderson
When the World Came to San Francisco
Film by R. Christian Anderson (Documentary, Biography, Drama, Family and 1 More) Producer This feature-length drama-documentary commemorates the Panama-Pacific International Exposition in San Francisco, which hosted almost 19 million visitors. It was a showcase for over 2 dozen foreign countries and 27 states. Though the fair was meant to salute the newly-built Panama Canal, it became a celebration of the rebuilding of San Francisco following the devastating earthquake and fire of 1906. Writer and director, R. Christian Anderson, says: "I've had a head start, since I've been collecting memorabilia and souvenirs of historic San Francisco for over 38 years. For the past year I've been painstakingly collecting, sorting, and digitally restoring hundreds of images from the fair especially for this the film'. Many images belonged to the late Reyna Belasco Rosenthal, niece of the famed New York producer David Belasco. Reyna's father Solomon Belasco was a shareholder and, with her family, she was able to visit the fair 14 times over the course of its run. The film is unique, in ... Written by R. Christian Anderson
Film (short) by Rachel Verret (Drama) Miscellaneous Crew Handsome Vince Carter left Dolores O'Day because he was just a chump with an old Plymouth, a night watchman job, and barely a dime for coffee. He came back for Dolores because he made good as an L.A. Police Detective. Once he arrives at the "Studio Club" to claim her, he finds out she is now the property of Nick O'Dell, a tough gangster who is now very protective of his "canary". They encounter each other and a gun goes off. We see the results of this game of deception, corruption, broken promises, and greed. Such is life in "Old Hollywood". Written by Det. Robert Wilcox