come for the classics... stay for the premieres
Brattle Film Foundation
Annual Report 2014
Table of Contents 5 6 10 12 13 14
To Our Supporters Premieres & Highlights Year in Review Year in Numbers Leadership Giving You, Our Supporters
STAFF: IVY MOYLAN, Executive Director | NED HINKLE, Creative Director | KATE FITZPATRICK, Associate Director | GABRIEL MOYLAN, Operations Manager | BRANDON CONSTANT, Marketing Manager 2015 BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Courtney Greene | Jeffrey Heisler | Ned Hinkle | B. Blake Howard | Thomas Lee | Calvin Lindsay, Jr. | Rodrigo Martinez | John Sten | Daniel Thompson | Astrid Tsang | Lawrence Yu 2015 ADVISORY BOARD: Brad Anderson | Miguel Arteta | Ted Hope | Megan Hurst | David Lynch | Mary Yntema PHOTOGRAPHY : Anastasia Cazabon | Brandon Constant | Brian Currier | Derek Kouyoumjian 2 DESIGN: Den / ARC and TYPE design
Member since: 2007 Donor since: 2010 Volunteer since: 2005
My love for the Brattle has spanned more than a decade, beginning in my “senior year of college when I was a development intern. For me, the Brattle is an
integral part of the local art scene, fearlessly expanding my appreciation of film The exceptional programming and the many fantastic people I’ve met through the Brattle are why I continue to be a Brattle donor and member. “Over the years I’ve acquired plenty of Brattle memories, but one that stands out is volunteering at the Annual Oscar Party in 2013. The Brattle was nearing the finish line of their Kickstarter campaign, and they were a few thousand dollars away from reaching their goal. The energy at the event was amazing—Ned and Ivy gave campaign updates during commercial breaks, and the whole room was buzzing with excitement and hope. I felt so proud to be a part of the community that is the Brattle.
Donor since: 2013 Member since: 2013
We all need a place where we can view a classic like The Maltese “Falcon, revisit a favorite throwback like Big Trouble In Little China, absorb
an independent documentary like The Search For General Tso, or experience all the utter weirdness of the Boston Underground Film Festival. I’ve done all these things at the Brattle. “My favorite Brattle memory is hosting a double feature at the Brattle of Aliens and Miami Connection complete with live music and a movie trivia contest. It was everything I ever dreamt it could be and the best birthday party I’ve ever had. It was the kind of thing that could only happen at the Brattle because, simply put, the Brattle is magical.
To our Supporters Last year fewer movie tickets were sold in the U.S. than in any year since 1995—but not so at the Brattle, where we continued our trend of rising attendance. How can this be, in an era of tent-pole blockbusters? Actually, we have our own tent-poles at the Brattle; it’s just that they don’t involve superheroes or teen dystopias. (That’s not entirely true. We screened both superhero films and dystopias last year. Just not the ones you’re thinking of.) I could say our tent-poles in 2014 were appearances by Cary Elwes, Margaret Atwood, and Casey Affleck— ach to a sold-out theater. I could say our tent-poles were our ongoing partnerships with such great organizations as the Independent Film Festival of Boston, The Chlotrudis Society for Independent Film, The DocYard, Trash Night, and so many others who are part of the film communit . I could say our tent-poles were our premieres like Snowpiercer and The Congress; A Touch of Sin and What is Cinema?; The Square and The Sacrament; The Babadook and Horns. I could say our tent-poles were our repertory classics, celebrating Wes Anderson and Robert Wise; girl power and vampires; and a fabulous look at the best of Polish cinema. We packed the house all year with screenings like these. But the reality is that our tent-poles are you—our patrons and supporters. It’s because you come to the theater, talk about our films donate to our annual fund, and continue to be a member of the Brattle family that we are able to—indeed, more like driven to—keep the lights on and the movies rolling. Thank you for raising the roof and keeping it reel in 2014.
President, Board of Directors 5
PREMIERES & HIGHLIGHTS The Brattle premiered 41 feature films and produced 22 repertory programs in 2014. All together these films garnered 77 3-star and 4-star reviews. 12 premieres appeared on 2014 Top-10 lists from the leading film critics; the top ranking films were Snowpiercer and Manakamana, which both received 4 mentions. We also hosted 9 regional film festivals and continued to develop partnerships with local cultural organizations, ensuring that we offer a diverse range of programs.
Highlights of the Year include: SERIES & PREMIERES
The Brattle hosts premiere runs of many new films each year in addition to our acclaimed classic film programming. This year’s premieres were produced in 14 different countries, spanning every genre and filmmaking style. From the Oscarnominated documentary The Square, detailing the Egyptian Spring from multiple perspectives; to the immersive Manakamana, the newest documentary film from Harvard’s Sensory Ethnography
Lab; to the Australian horror sleeper-hit, The Babadook and Bong Joon-Ho’s surprise summer blockbuster, Snowpiercer; to The Congress, the newest animated film from Ari Folman, and The Strange Color of Your Body’s Tears, an homage to classic Italian thrillers by French filmmaking duo Bruno Forzani and Hélène Cattet.
some of Poland’s most accomplished and lauded filmma ers, spanning 1957–1987, and covered nearly every film genre, from romance to war film psychedelic dreamscape to musical. Every film was presented in brand-new digital restorations made possible by The Film Foundation in conjunction with Milestone Films.
New in 2014: Reel Music Festival
In this new ongoing series, we selected a combination of new and classic films that excel in highlighting the natural combination of music and film The centerpiece for this first Reel Music Festival was the screening of The 78 Project Movie. The filmma ers were in attendance, and brought with them the star of the film their portable 78 rpm record maker, using it to make a recording of local musician Ryan Walsh live for our audience. Other films in the festival included This Ain’t No Mouse Music, the 30th anniversary of Stop Making Sense, and one of our favorite gonzo concert films of all time: Urgh! A Music War.
An Exclusive. Martin Scorsese Presents: Masterpieces of Polish Cinema
The BFF was honored and excited to be the only Boston-area stop for this expansive survey of classic Polish films which toured the U.S. The series featured films created by
Inspired by our fondness for the contemporary Swedish film We Are The Best!, we showcased a series that featured portrayals of strong, capable young women in a positive light, while also maintaining an alternative, punk-rock sensibility. Ned Hinkle got input from all of the female staff to curate a diverse program, from the Japanese environmentalist epic Hayao Miyazaki’s Nausicaä of the Valley of The Wind, to rock-nroll cult classics like Ladies And Gentlemen, the Fabulous Stains and Times Square. This series celebrated films by, for, and about women and girls.
The Master of Schlock: a Centennial Tribute to William Castle
William Castle produced a string of overthe-top, melodramatic horror films that he boosted with sensational hucksterism and stunts. In honor of Castle’s centennial we not only programmed a series of his
films but recreated some of his famous stunts as well. House on Haunted Hill was presented with EMERGO, which involved a skeleton flying between the stage and balcony during a frightful moment in the film s climax. For The Tingler (presented with PERCEPTO), we attached vibrating motors to certain seats in the cinema, triggered at a key moment in the film to simulate the spine-tingling effect of the creature. Foundation staff had a blast recreating the stunts and audience members relished the gimmicks!
The Numbers for 2014 444 films screened 123 special guests 41 films Premiered 22 repertory series 9 film festivals 678 members 55,884 attendees
SPECIAL EVENTS In 2014 we continued to host a variety of compelling special events, including author readings, theatrical performances, comedy shows, and live music events, as well as hosted discussions with film directors, actors, and more.
Special Screening of The Handmaid’s Tale with Margaret Atwood
We were thrilled to welcome the recipient of the 2014 Harvard Arts Medal, Margaret Atwood, to introduce a special screening of the film adaptation of her book, The Handmaid’s Tale. Her gracious and informative introduction touched on her involvement in the adaptation process and shed light on how Brattle Hall served as inspiration for a scene in the book.
The Princess Bride with Cary Elwes
As part of his book tour and the 25th anniversary of The Princess Bride, the charming and witty Cary Elwes came to the Brattle for an onstage discussion and Q&A
prior to the film screening. For over an hour, he had a sold-out audience on the edge of their seats as he shared stories from the making of the film giving everyone an intimate, and very funny, behindthe-scenes peek into the production.
Casey Affleck with The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford
Casey Affleck took a break from shooting The Finest Hours to come home to Cambridge and visit the Brattle for a special screening of The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford. Affleck who was nominated for an Oscar for this film regaled the audience with stories about his co-stars and the oddness of being in a box office bomb starring B ad Pitt.
Detectives, Dames, and Danger! Brattle Annual Gala
This year’s gala was an immersive film noir experience. We converted OBERON into a nightclub straight out of the ‘40s and filled the room with actors playing famous noir characters. We were also able to honor two important individuals from the Brattle’s history, Joyce Linehan, Chief of Policy at the City of Boston, who booked rock shows and did publicity for the Brattle in the 1980’s and Brattle Theatre manager and programmer from the ‘70s, Bill Holodnak.
In Memory of
In May of 2014, the film world lost one of its great stylists when Gordon Willis, cinematographer of many ‘70s classics, passed away. Mr. Willis lived in North Falmouth and was generous enough to be on our advisory board for the past decade. In 2006, he visited the Brattle for an onstage conversation and Q&A as part of a retrospective of his films “His insight and sharp wit were truly inspiring. It is rare to have someone be able to explain how and why they made the artistic choices that they did,” BFF Creative Director, Ned Hinkle, remembers, “He was honest and open with the audience. There were lots of film students in the room and he was generous with his experience and knowledge.” Gordon Willis was a visionary who helped define a decade. He left an indelible impression on the world of cinema and will be greatly missed. In honor of his passing, we created a brief tribute film series last summer, presenting some of his most well known work: Manhattan, The Godfather I and II, The Parallax View, Klute, and the extraordinarily quirky Pennies From Heaven.
Last year, the BFF revived Elements of Cinema thanks to funding from the National Endowment of the Arts. This educational film program helps the Brattle live up to its reputation as “Boston’s Unofficial ilm School” for all members of the community. Elements of Cinema is a monthly film screening and discussion series, presented free and open to the public at the Brattle Theatre. Each program is curated to highlight various subjects of filmmaking theory, or history. 2014 films included: Gimme Shelter, a selection of animated shorts, Winter’s Bone, A Report on the Party and the Guests, The Haunting, Out of the Past, Ali: Fear Eats the Soul, and The Wind Will Carry Us. “Through Elements of Cinema, we provide unfettered access to any member of the community to an experience that can normally only be found in an academic setting. We want anyone—and everyone—to be able to develop their understanding and passion for film expand their artistic horizons, and be more savvy viewers of all media,” explains BFF Executive Director, Ivy Moylan.
Year in Review Since 1953, the Brattle Theatre has been a destination for provocative, engaging, and entertaining movies. Now, over 60 years later, the Brattle Film Foundation maintains this legacy by continuing to provide a singular experience for all types of film lovers The BFF proudly carries out its mission to celebrate film as a popular and fine art form with significant cultural and historical value through our programs at the historic Brattle Theatre. Our passionate community of film lovers is as much a part of the unique Brattle experience as our handson approach to programming. 2014 was a year to celebrate at the Brattle. We drew the highest audience numbers since 2004, were able to bring back Elements of Cinema, and updated our awning and concessions counter. Your support made this and so much more possible.
In 2014, the Brattle: • Grew attendance by 13% • Increased memberships by 13% • Expanded our foundation support by 14%
Shiny and New, Thanks to You
In our ongoing efforts to update and upgrade the Brattle, we completed two exciting projects last year. The first was the redesign and overhaul of our concession stand in collaboration with local furniture designer and fabricator, Nick Douris. We love the result. Nick’s design is both functional and attractive. It feels classic but innovative, just like the Brattle! The second was the replacement of the awning over our lobby. Ravaged by many a New England winter, we were able to replace it just in the nick of time before this year’s brutal weather. Thank you for making both of these projects possible!
Did you know..? New Information on the Brattle’s History
We are always excited to learn new history about the Brattle Theatre and our home, Brattle Hall. Did you know that Paul Robeson performed on the Brattle stage? And it was once the gym for the Cambridge Police? Now we have another wonderful tidbit: during a reading by author and Harvard University professor Jill Lepore where she discussed her latest book, The Secret History of Wonder Woman, we learned that Wonder Woman was born at the Brattle as well! In 1911, when famed suffragette Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst visited Cambridge to give a speech, she was barred from speaking on the Harvard campus. After a student backlash, Pankhurst was allowed to speak on the stage of Brattle Hall. In the audience was Wonder Woman creator William Moulton Marston…and the seed for the character was planted in his mind!
JAWS Makes a Splash
One of the values of our classic film programming is that it enables audiences to see films the way they were meant to be seen—on screen with a room full of strangers. The personal impact of this programming can be no better exemplified than in the wonderful, fly-on-the-wall conversation published in Mother Jones between Richard Dreyfuss’ children, Ben and Emily, after Emily attended a sold-out screening of Jaws at the Brattle in July. We loved being the spark of this conversation and the hilarious Twitter exchange that followed was icing on the cake.
Lines Around the Block
Last summer the Brattle screened the surprise sci-fi hit, Snowpiercer, for 4th of July weekend. This underdog success from one of our favorite Korean directors was originally slated to play only in the suburbs—something of a death sentence for such an original work. But Brattle Creative Director, Ned Hinkle, was able to rescue the film from purgatory and the resulting run was one for the record books. During our week-long run, we enjoyed multiple sold-out shows each day and had lines around the block. After the past few years’ consistent rise in attendance this really sent 2014 over the top. By year’s end we had topped our 2013 record-breaking audiences, increasing attendance by another 13%!
Year in numbers 3%
Total = $201,099
42% INDIVIDUAL DONATIONS
Member since: 2006
to Boston 11 years ago, I did so “fromWhena cityI moved that had no cinema culture... My discovery
of the Brattle opened my eyes to so many aspects of appreciating film The movies went from being an occasional diversion to my preferred medium of art.
Total = $797,984
BUSINESS & ADMIN
RENT & BUILDING EXPENSES
OTHER EARNED REVENUE
Total = $808,416
luis oscar cardona
48% PROGRAM REVENUE
“The Brattle is the most significant artistic institution in my life; it has given me a gift that I will never lose— I can only hope the Brattle outlasts me.
Why do you support the Brattle?
jill lepore Donor since: 2014
Bugs Bunny Festival. “ The Need I say more? ”
Leadership Giving Being a Brattle Film Foundation leadership donor provides you the opportunity to support the Brattle while enjoying the many benefits the Brattle has to offer. As a way to show our appreciation, and in recognition of your commitment, we are pleased to offer premium benefits including tickets to events and screenings, free parking, private receptions, and more!
balcony club • $1,000
• E-newsletter highlighting upcoming events and screenings • Invitations to special events throughout the year • Reserved seating at author readings • Advance access to select events and tickets for premium shows, including: Casablanca on Valentine’s Day, It’s a Wonderful Life in December, and select sneak previews and premieres
premiere club • $2,500
All the benefits o the Balcony Club plus: • Two tickets to the BFF Gala • Two tickets to the annual Oscar Party • Reserved seating for all BFF film sc eenings • Private pre-screening lecture introducing a film series given biannually by the Foundation’s Creative Director
silver screen society • $5,000
All the benefits o the Premiere Club plus: • Free parking at University Place Garage when attending an event or screening • Four tickets to the BFF Gala • Four tickets to the Annual Oscar Party • Private reception with Executive and Creative Directors, and backstage tour prior to a screening for up to 10 guests
red carpet society • $10,000
All the benefits o the Silver Screen Society plus: • Reserved table at the BFF Gala • Eight tickets to the annual Oscar Party • Private rental of the Brattle Theatre (off hours rental only)
Volunteer since: 2007
I remember once I waited a good hour in a “ line that stretched all the way up Brattle Street to see
thank you Your support helps to provide high quality films for the public and to expand our outreach and educational programs. Thank you!
Red Carpet Society
Cabot Family Charitable Trust National Endowment for the Arts
Cambridge Brewing Company John and Maria Doukas Foundation Glendon/Tung Fund Robert Strange Family Fund at the Boston Foundation Mary P. Yntema Fund
$10,000 & above
Silver Screen Society $5,000 – 9,999
Anonymous Harvard Cooperative Society Massachusetts Cultural Council In memory of Cyrus Harvey, Jr. on the 60th anniversary of the Brattle Melissa Nelson-Yu and Larry Yu
Premiere Club $2,500 – 4,999 Arch Stanton Charitable Fund Roy A. Hunt Foundation
Children of Paradise. I was so taken with it, when I left, I immediately jumped back in line for the next showing. The Brattles’ stories are the stories of our lives. When I am there now for a movie, or just happen to be passing by, warm waves of memory wash over me and I am 14, 16, 19, 22.
Anonymous Jane & Paul Athanas Brian Doherty Amie Healey Barry Hershey B. Blake Howard & Gabriela Carbone Richard M. Hunt Andrea Kremer Thomas Lee & Tim Byrne Jill Lepore Raymond Mannos Katherine Champion Murphy & Brian Murphy Jennie Rathbun Jo & Maxwell Solet Amy & John Sten Elizabeth & Daniel Thompson Astrid Tsang & Will Toubman
$500–999 Anonymous Gloria’s Trucking Company Halderstein Owl Trust Irving House Louis Foundation Risman/Marvin Kaplan Insurance Anonymous Tod Beaty Michael & Scot Colford Ann Flather Rob Larsen Josefina & G egory Lyons Emily Martin Jill & Garrett Quinn Scott Steward Patty Toland Susan Savoca Twarog & Stanely Twarog In honor of Mary P. Yntema Elizabeth Yntema & Mark Ferfuson
Francis X. Scire, Jr. Grant Simpson Karen Stokke & Michael Halal Christy Taylor Kaj Wilson
$100–249 David Abrams Charitable Fund Elizabeth D. Coxe Fund Flather Family Fund Goodshop Jeff Schwotzer Giving Fund Stewart Family Fund
Anonymous (8) Kathryn Aberle Eric Albert Dr. William Appleton In Honor of Pieter Burgess Joyce Barnes Dorothy Barr Cindy Bayley Pandora Berman & Alan Bawden $250–499 Sarah Bixler & Christopher Tonkin ArtsBoston Christopher Boucher Cambridge Trust Company Ronnie Broadfoot Chiappa-Blanco Justin Broderick Charitable Fund Melissa Brokalakis Office o the Arts, Leslie Brunetta & Emerson College Peter Loftus Stewart Family Fund Anne Burling Lynn Cadwallader Anonymous (3) Stephanie Carrigg Judith & Gerald Abrams Sandra Casagrand Sarah Abrams Mary Cassesso Anne & Thomas Anninger Francesca Cinellittee Barbara & Jonathan Dave Costa Beckwith Elizabeth Curran Bruce Bowden Debbie Dobbins John Cogan, Jr. Tom Druan Patty & Todd Davis Goldie Eder John DiGiovanni Deborah Epstein & Andrea V. Doukas Alan Joslin & Richard Behrman Michael Faigen Ann & Jeffrey Gantz Amy Geller Courtney Greene Roger Gill James Hinkle & Teresa Gilman Roy Hammer John Gregg Anne Hjortshoj Alan Guidrey Allison Howe Alice Hall Russell Klein Mitch Hampton Victoria Large Alexandra & David Harrison Jeffrey Mayersohn Jennifer Heller Emily Nord & Constance S. Higgins T. K. McClintock Mameve & Howard Medwed William Jacobson Kara Morin & Rogelio Fussa Nancy Jacobson Margaret Jacobson-Sive Stephen Mullen Joseph Kahan Clare & Geoffrey Nunes Joyce Kauffman Brian Paik Mopsy Strange Kennedy Catherine Peterson Kathleen & David Knisely Julia Propp Gregory Kohl Lawrence Rosenberg Sherri Kraft Sara Rubin & Lydia Kuhn & Zak Lee David Montinari
Anne Marie Lambert & Arvydas Mackevicius Rebekah Lea Emanuel Lewin Susan Lewinnek Harold Lewis Calvin Lindsay, Jr. Chuck Longfiel Linda Lynch Marion & Kai Marcucelli Nathalie Merchant Judith Merryman Martha Minow David Mischoulon Dale & Bob Mnookin Marissa Mocenigo Leigh Montgomery & Christopher Hartman Scott Norwood Clare O’Callaghan Steven Orzack Susan & Thomas Owen Eugene Papa Michael Pattberg Margaret Patton Brian Pingree Julie & Michael Powers Kenneth Proctor Gus Rancatore MacLaren Randall Linda Reinfeld & Constantine Alexander J. David Reno Cyrus Rhode, Jr. Charles Riordan Charlotte M. Robinson Joel Rosenberg Jane & Richard Rossi R. Kevin Ryan Jim Salini Jason Salzenstein Peter Septoff Vernon Shetley Therese A. Simeone John Simmons Birute & Romas Slezas Judith Ellen Smith & Lawrence Blum Albert Steg Paul Tamburello Brian Tamm Marc Tanner Anna Tassinari Karen & Daniel Taylor Kelly C. Teer M.K. Terrell Michlyne & Dan Thal Denice M. Thornhill Elizabeth Van Buren N. Eric Van Leuven Rosamond B. Vaule Susan Vik Colin Weir Philip Weiser W. Gary Williams Hwa-Nien Yu Andrew Zamore Kevin Zhang Elizabeth Zucker Catherine Zusy & Sam Kendall
$0–99 AmazonSmile Foundation J. Petrowsky Gift Fund Anonymous (2) In Honor of Pieter Burgess (3) Mary Albon Joe Amerena Marla Andrews Jane Arnold Ken Bader Saul Baizman Amanda Bellamy Michael Biddle Gretchen Biesecker Kathleen Bitetti Nan Borod Tim Boutelle Keith Brown Nicholas Burns III Moira Byer Joëlle & Lawrence Cabot Mark Careaga Jennifer Chu Jay Craven Bryan Crean Robert Cuozzo Jef M. Czekaj Susan Dalelio Patricia Dardano Sigalit Davis Austin de Besche Maria De Lourdes Alcantara Melanie DeCarolis Chris DeKalb Mary Delahanty & Richard Laura Joe Della Pena Anthony Di Sanzo Janet Dickinson Antonio Donahue Bryan Donegan Ferris & Will Donham Elsa Dorfman & Harvey Silverglate Alex Dorfman Wylie & Scott Doughty Marybeth Duffy Bunny Duhl Grace Durnford Cheryl Eagan-Donovan Deirdre Festa Marney S. Fischer Susan Flannery & Stephen Coren Bruce Fleischer Susan Fleischmann James Fleming Suzanne Frank Linsey Gani Michael Gil Justin Gilman Ezra Glenn John Goldrosen Charles S. Goodwin Christopher Gray David Grewal Jay Halpern
Kimberly Hamad Abigail Harmon & Adam Mersky Laurie Harris Ann Hilferty Hillary Holloway Jay Lawrence Holman Susan B. Jones Jacqueline R. Kates Jane Kelley Sandra Kesselman Jennifer Knight Emilia Koka Larry Kolodney Sarita Rogers Kouyoumjian Frank Kramer Roz Kramer Daniel Kramer Matthew Kraus Christopher Kriofske Chad Kroll Deborah Krupenia & Robert Weir Bill Laskin Amy Lassman Michael Leibensperger Trisha Lendo Jennifer & Jonathan Lenicheck Michael Levine Summer Dare Litwin Henry Lukas Carol & Henry Lukas Amy Macdonald Debra Mandel Deborah Manegold & Win Quayle Catherine Mannick Megan Marshall Rodrigo Martinez Mark Matteson Anne Matthews & Edward Fay, Jr. Natalie & Evan Mauceli Margaret Cecil McMahon John McPhee Thomas Meek III Lindsay Miller & Peter Ambler Brian Travis Mitchell G.J. Monahan Anne Mostue Maria Mulkeen Enrique Müller William Newsham Gary Nicholson Karen Olsson & Andrew Bujalski Mary Ann Pappanikou Emily Pardo Lucy Patton & David C. Petty Mini A. Polumbaum Holladay & Richard Pontius Barbara Popken & David Howell Beck Prigot Nancy Pullen John M. Pungitore Brendan Radigan James Recht Bethany Record
Jennifer Regan Ann Peck Reisen Erica Reisman Brianna Rennix Maria C. Ritz-Toffoli Arnold Robbins Stephen T. Romano Diana M. Ronell Lisa Rubin-Johnson Benjamin Russell Johanna Salmons Ethan A. Scarl Asako Severn Jacilyn Shea Effie Shuma er Ellen Sisco & Hugh Gerechter Kenneth Smith Rachael Solem Sara Stackhouse & Johan de Besche Stacia L. Stornetta & Scott Morabito David Struck Chris Swenson Brian Thompson Kyle Tierce Mario Torroella Alexandra Toumar Remy Trahant Tom Tullius Joyce Valente Jeff Van Dreason Doug Van Etten Robert Van Houten Judith van Ingen Sunny & Stewart Vandermark Vera Ventura de Sousa & Joe Sousa Alice Volk-Roy Lynne Watson Judith Webster Danny Weiner Daniel Weller Connie White & Gregory Kendall Hannah D. Wick David Williams Timothy Wilson Evelyn Wyman Rong Xia Mary Yntema Victoria Yuen Steve Zecher Carolyn Ziering And a special thank you to the many businesses and individuals who contributed to our Gala and Oscar Party silent auctions. Every effort has been made to be accurate. We apologize for any omissions or errors. Contact Ivy Moylan at 617.876.8021 with any corrections.