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Keith Adams

33 Washington Square Village

New York, NY 10003
(212) 555-1212

Tracy Q. Graduate
33 Washington Square Village
New York, NY 10003
(212) 555-1212



Movie production position in the film industry in the Los Angeles area.

Director, Co-Producer. Rico is Back miniDV short. Co-produced with Two Plus
One Films. Six actors, two extras, seven crewmembers. (2002)



thanksgiving (no turkey) miniDV short. No actors, no

crew apart from myself. (2002)


Pursuit 30 page short screenplay (2002)


Director of Photography Gina, Gina miniDV short.Two actors, five

crewmembers. (2002)

Script Supervisor
Room for Improvement Super16 short. Four cast and
large crew. (2002)

New York University

BFA Film & Television Production, expected May 2004

Coursework In:

Independent Film Producing

Intermediate Screenwriting

Screenwriting Fundamentals

Esthetics of Editing

Introduction to 16 mm Film-Making

New York, NY

Broadcast and Cable Programming

Management in Broadcasting, Cable, & Film
Television, Culture, and Society

Film Production Intern, May 2002 to August 2002

Zephyr Filmworks, Los Angeles, California
Constructed a critical analysis of potential films available for
production, including cost analysis and estimate of production
Reviewed production techniques available in the industry for new
science fiction film, including new processes which may be
Collaborated and advised in production meetings with producer and
director in order to implement necessary changes for ongoing
Commercial Production Intern, May 2001 to August 2001
Top Shelf Productions, Dallas, Texas
Conceptualized entire commercial for real estate firm from start to
Compiled all video/audio footage and integrated into clips.
Assembled shooting storyboard and arbitrated editing process.

Software: Adobe Premiere, Adobe After-Effects, Adobe Photoshop
Equipment: Canon GL/1, Canon XL/1, Bolex 16mm, Steenbeck flatbed.
Extensive web-design skills: Html, Javascript, Java.
Acting experience and training (Gordon Phillips, Wilma Theater, Phila, PA).
Extremely well organized, 3 years experience in technical project management.
Three years experience in people-managing technical professionals.
Broad experience in software and technology.

Bachelor of Science in Media Arts, May 2003

Illinois State University, Normal, Illinois
Graduated Magna Cum Laude with a GPA of 3.6 on a 4.0 scale
Courses taken included:
Media Analysis
Topics in Television

Loop 16mm short (2002)

Production Assistant
Grandmaster Grandpa 16mm short. Two actors, four
crewmembers. (2001)

Media internships with Zephyr Filmworks and Top Shelf

Magna Cum Laude graduate with BS in Media Arts.
Proficient with MS Office, Windows XP, and the Internet.


President, Professional Photographers Student Chapter, 2002-2003

Treasurer, Beta Gamma Sigma honors society, 2002-2003

Most employers will only spend fifteen to twenty seconds reviewing your resume. In
this time, you want to capture their attention and interest them in talking with you
further. Follow these basic tips when polishing your presentation:
* Keep the resume to one page. This is very important and in fact preferable for most
fields; two-page resumes are typically appropriate only for those with extensive work
experience or those applying for jobs in the field of education.
* Use action verb statements to describe your responsibilities and accomplishments.
Check the Action Verbs list in the Career Development Office. When describing your
experiences, be sure to emphasize accomplishments and specific projects or
* A resume should not include personal information such as age or marital status,
words such as "responsibilities" and "duties included" before each description, and
use of the first person "I" or extensive narrative.
* Do your research and learn to speak the employer's language. Employers want to
know one thing: can you do the job that they are looking to fill? The best way to
answer this question is to investigate what skills are valued for the job. The job
description will provide you with a start.
* Be consistent. In the short amount of time that your resume receives, you want the
employer to be able to find the information they are looking for quickly and easily.
Therefore, be sure to place titles, dates, and names in same place within each entry.
Pick a format, font style, and font size, and stick to it. Also, select fonts that are easy
to read, i.e., 10- or 12-point Times New Roman. If you will be mailing your resume to
the employer, be sure to use high quality white or cream paper for both the resume
and any attachments, such as cover letters, writing samples, references, etc.
The TSOA Office of Career Development will do a resume consultation by
appointment. For more information call Kelsey Browne, (212) 998-1916.

A cover letter consists of three parts
Introduction - This paragraph should state who you are, why you are writing, the
position for which you are applying, and where you found out about the job.
Body -This is the place to highlight your qualifications that are relevant to the position
and to the organization. In this section, you sell yourself and your abilities.
Communicate how your skills and experiences can be valuable to the employer. Do
not discuss or apologize for lack of experience. Think instead about what you have
learned and accomplished. Remember to emphasize your strengths with examples,
but avoid restating your resume.
Conclusion - Thank the reader and reaffirm your interest in the position. Indicate the
next step you will take, such as arranging a time when you will call to request an
appointment. Avoid endings that lack assertiveness and do not hesitate to ask for an
You should be using a different cover letter for each position for which you are
applying. These letters should be tailored to meet the needs of the specific position.
Your letter should be addressed to the specific individual who has the capacity to hire

you. If you do not know who this person is call the organization directly to find out the
correct name and spelling, title, and address.
When deciding how to respond to a job opening, follow the lead of the employer who
has listed the job. If they have provided you with a fax number, use it to send your
resume and cover letter. It is generally acceptable to call an employer if they have
provided a phone number (unless the listing specifically states "no calls").
If you are corresponding via email, remember to keep your message short and to the
point. Resumes can be sent either in the body of your message or as an attachment
depending on the employer's preference. If sending your resume in the body of the
email, remove bold, multiple fonts, and graphic details, as they may be lost in the
transmission. Be sure to send it to yourself or a friend, to test how it is received.
2842 South Plaza
New York, NY 10003
October 12, 2003
David C. Johnson
Director of Personnel
New Line Cinema
490 Michigan Avenue
New York, NY 10003
Dear Mr. Johnson:
The accompanying resume is in response to your listing in the NYU Film & Television
Media Internship Office for a Development Intern. I will be participating in the spring
semester Internship Program, and am eligible to receive academic credit for my
I am especially interested in this position because my focus at the Department of Film
& Television has been on screenwriting. Over the past three years here, I have taken
6 screenwriting courses, with my main passion being for feature writing. I would relish
the opportunity to perform script coverage as a New Line Cinema intern.
I would appreciate an opportunity to meet with you to discuss how my experience will
best meet your needs. Therefore, I will call your office on the morning of October 17
to inquire if a meeting can be scheduled at a convenient time.
I look forward to meeting you.
Sincerely yours,
Joyce Peterson (signature)
Joyce Peterson