The Topic At Hand: Seconds

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10 responses to “The Growing Season”

  1. Yimji Wills says:

    Nice!

  2. rzeroth says:

    Very beautiful. Nothing like a day of honest labor with grampa. Love how you allowed the scenery to play the lead role. Where was this filmed?

  3. helennicholson says:

    Hi Sue
    Amy sent me your video, I just watched it. It was serene and beautiful. I wish you much success in your “short film” career. It was truly a family production, the very best kind of production.
    With sincere best wishes.
    (Aunt) Helen

  4. Brian F Beatty says:

    I like the way the story unfolds at its own pace, without dialogue. Captivating, pure cinema!

  5. rona1234 says:

    beautiful. you are so very talented!

  6. sara says:

    I really enjoyed watching this. There was a strange tension to it. Like when the grandpa was sleeping. That was one of my favorite parts – when the kid messes with the radio. And also at the end, when the boy is driving, I was holding my breath. Beautiful little film.

  7. stephaniebaldwin says:

    I enjoyed watching “The Growing Season”, great job! I know this has touched the family and made them proud. I wish you great success.

    Steph

  8. Lizad says:

    Beautiful. Thank you, I very much enjoyed this look into a world I don't know.

  9. Connie Long says:

    That was a nice film and really peaceful to watch. Beautiful scenery and actors a plus. The shooting and directing was right on. Way to go girl.

  10. There is real beauty in the steady flow of movement, and the lack of dialogue makes it that much more poignant. The depiction of the human and generational connection of passing on a tradition is spot on and timely, as we see this less and less frequently in today's society.

    And who knew that the Christmas Tree was so much work! I look forward to what's next.

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The Author

Susan Sfarra

Susan Sfarra is a screenwriter living in Brooklyn. Two of her scripts are being pursued by production companies. Medicine Avenue, an inside look at pharmaceutical advertising practices, is based on the ten years she spent working in advertising. The Last Of The Saddle Tramps is based on the true story of Mesannie Wilkins’ journey on horseback from Maine to California in the 1950s. Susan likes to play paddleball, grow tomatoes, and recently has begun writing and directing short films.

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