North-East Film Producer dedicates a new project for the community


North-East Film Producer inspiration on Dr. Luther King’s legacy dedicates a new project for the community.

Even after Dr. Martin Luther King’s death people are still inspired by his civil rights ideas. One of them is a young Film Producer from Sunderland who is looking forward to dedicate a future project for North East community. The project is based on gender equality and his theme is to support anyone, without exception by gender.

Aman Devon Sharma, 27-year-old businessman is passionate about movies since he was a child. Aman was influenced by Dr. Martin King’s beliefs and started his own business in 2013 along with another three experienced businessmen under the name of Northern Bear Films (NBS).

Northern Bear Films are experienced in art of cinema and their services in film producing satisfied costumers such as National Trust, Hickston England, Elissa & Stef and many other companies. They offer a range of services: Film Production, Multi-Platform Campaigns, Branding and Photography. Three people with a combined experience of more than 15 years are being part of Aman’s staff.

Aman said: “I think Martin Luther King’s legacy still survives. As does Nelson Mandela and Ghandi. They’ve talked about equality, they’ve talked about racism and I think independent films do the same. They give the message of equality”.

Dr. Martin Luther King, born in January 15, 1929 was an American civil rights leader. He died in April 1968 during a civil rights march. He was shot dead by a sniper. One year later, on 10 March, 1969, James Earl Ray has been sentenced for 99 years after admitting he murdered Dr. King. James was known to have a racist behaviour.

Aman wants to improve his business with more meaningful projects, more independent projects for the North East community. However, he says that every Northern Bear Films project has a message. He wants to inspire people and to speak through his films and in the same time promoting Northern Bear Films as much as he can.

The latest important project was a trailer called National Phobia Association’s Annual Day Out (NPAADO). The trailer summaries a young girl, Rhonda who is socially isolated by people around her.

The first time when she felt “part of the crowd” was around the artist David Bowies when she had 13-years-old. When she misses the bus to his latest concert ever, she is willing to do whatever it takes to arrive at David’s last concert. That means she will take a ride with the NPAADO’s bus.

What so ever, Northern Bear Films are expending their projects not only in Film industry, but also in Fashion, blogs and Film reports. They developed professional themes during three years since they launched in the North-East region.

Aman said: “We (NBS) stand for independent cinema. I think the independent films have done a lot for the society. They are more educative than entertaining”.

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