Archives / 2013 Sundance Film Festival

Canon Spotlights Cinematography

Film Still


Institute History

  • 2013 Sundance Film Festival


Just one year ago, Canon introduced the Cinema EOS line of professional digital cinema cameras, offering storytellers a new set of tools for capturing compelling visuals and emotional reality on screen. This year, Canon will present a special presentation featuring a screening of shorts created with this groundbreaking Cinema EOS Technology.

Come experience firsthand the newest cameras and lenses that are changing the landscape of motion picture production and join us for an afternoon that will feature a special screening of shorts created with groundbreaking Cinema EOS Technology, including:

Bart – Directed by Richard Landes and cinematography by Peter Simonite

The big screen premiere of the narrative short shot on the new Cinema EOS C100

The Nightshift Belongs to The Stars – Directed by Edoardo Ponti and cinematography by Ferran Paredes

A short film based on an original story by Erri De Luca and shot on the Cinema EOS C300

Man & Beast – Directed by Dante Ariola and cinematography by Jeff Cronenweth

Inspired by true life events, the short was filmed in 4K resolution with a Cinema EOS C500

Immediately following the screening, Canon Film and Television Production Advisor Tim Smith will moderate an in depth discussion with Peter Simonite and Edoardo Ponti, as well as cinematographers Andre Lascaris (Ron & Bryce Dallas Howard's when you find me) and Alex Buono (Saturday Night Live) about their filmmaking process and how Cinema EOS products helped to bring their stories to life.

Screening Details

As you use our Online Archives, please understand that the information presented from Festivals, Labs, and other activities is taken directly from official publications from each year. While this information is limited and doesn't necessarily represent the full list of participants (e.g. actors and crew), it is the list given to us by the main film/play/project contact at the time, based on the space restrictions of our publications. Each entry in the Online Archives is meant as a historical record of a particular film, play, or project at the time of its involvement with Sundance Institute. For this reason, we can only amend an entry if a name is misspelled, or if the entry does not correctly reflect the original publication. If you have questions or comments, please email