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"You're Looking At Me Like I Live Here And I Don't" - Public Screening License

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Do I Need To Obtain a Public Screening License/Public Performance Rights?

if the screening is open to the public  YES

if the screening is in a public space where access is not restricted, such as an instructor showing a film to a class for curriculum-related purposes in a public or unrestricted-access location  YES 

if persons attending are outside the normal circle of family and acquaintances, such as showing a film in a library or to a club or organization, or showing a film for class but inviting others to attend  YES

All screenings of copyrighted media to audiences outside of regular settings. Public Performance Rights are required for:

    • Student club events
    • Extracurricular sponsored events such as general lectures
    • Film series
    • Local film events or community screenings

 

 

You're Looking At Me Like I Live Here And I Don't is the first documentary to be filmed entirely in an Alzheimer's care unit, and also the first told entirely from the perspective of a woman living with Alzheimer's disease.  The film received its national television broadcast on PBS' Emmy Award-winning Independent Lens series, and has garnered acclaim from both medical professionals and film critics.  Here is a synopsis of the film:

In Danville, California, Lee Gorewitz wanders on a personal odyssey through her Alzheimer’s & Dementia care unit.  From the moment she wakes up, Lee is on a quest – for reminders of her past and of her identity.  A total immersion into the fragmented day-to-day experience of mental illness, You're Looking At Me Like I Live Here And I Don't is filled with charismatic vitality and penetrating ruminations that challenge our preconceptions of illness and aging.  Here is one extraordinary woman who will not let us forget her, even as she struggles to remember herself.

 

"This riveting film grabbed my attention immediately and held it through the final scene. When it ended I felt sad -- not because of the subject matter but because I wanted to spend more time with this unique and endearing woman with whom I'd fallen in love. I missed her, so I turned around and watched the  entire movie again." - Marie Marley, Huffington Post

 

w: yourelookingatme.com 
e: info@yourelookingatme.com

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