Browse important articles pertaining to the film initiative in Indianapolis.
In the fall of 2014, word got around Pendleton, in Indiana, that a crew was coming to make a film, called “O.G.” It was to feature inmates and guards as actors and extras. No one had ever attempted anything like it.
NBC's hit "American Ninja Warrior" will return to Downtown Indianapolis this spring to shoot its 10th season on Monument Circle.
The production company behind those projects is putting its weight behind a film to be shot and set in Indianapolis.
With the documentary nearing completion, the world premiere of “Eva” has been set for April 5 at Clowes Memorial Hall at Butler University.
When Cameron Grimm decided to make a Stephen King movie, he consulted with the experts — that is, Facebook fans of the author who has long reigned as the master of horror.
Mike James got his start in West Coast reality TV. But his passion was always to return to Indiana.
Backers of an effort to offer tax incentives to draw film and television production companies to Indiana plan to introduce a bill next year.
In a state that hasn’t produced many television shows or movies in years, Indy’s new film commissioner has just 18 months to rewrite the script.
New president wants to bring industry dealmakers to Indianapolis
In January 2016, Visit Indy, the Central Indiana Community Foundation, and the City of Indianapolis launched a new two-year marketing initiative called Film Indy. Fast forward to today and they have hired the city’s first film commissioner.
Fledgling marketing initiative Film Indy has appointed the first film commissioner of Indianapolis. The hiring of Teresa Sabatine was announced Wednesday by Film Indy organizers Visit Indy, the Central Indiana Community Foundation and the City of Indianapolis.
The first of two American Ninja Warrior episodes shot in Indianapolis in April aired Monday night and we got to see the ninjas who tried the course on Monument Circle.
You can count on two things on HGTV: Homeowners will want an open-concept living space, and each show will stick to its script, week in and week out. After two episodes, the blueprint for Indy-based Good Bones (Tuesdays at 10 p.m.) appears set.
Indiana's government leaves the film industry on the cutting room floor.
Indianapolis city, civic and tourism officials have banded together to attract filmmakers and other professionals in video production in hopes it will give the city a marketing and economic boost.
Thousands of singers are expected to audition Thursday in Indianapolis for the TV show's final season.