Allen Moore and Kori Feener
Allen Moore, a graduate of Harvard University, has been producing, directing, photographing and editing his own documentaries for more than 40 years. His independent films include: The Shepherds of Berneray; Food On Hand; Black Water; A Sheepherder’s Homecoming; The Pursuit of Truth: 200 Years at Middlebury College; Albert Alcalay: Self Portraits and Designing with Nature: The Plan for the Valleys. Among the honors awarded to Moore are several state and federal artist fellowships and a Guggenheim Fellowship in Filmmaking in 1982.
Moore has also served as a director of photography for several of Ken Burns’ films, including The Civil War; The Congress; Thomas Jefferson; Lewis and Clark: The Journey of the Corps of Discovery; Mark Twain; Horatio’s Drive: America’s First Road Trip and The National Parks: America’s Best Idea. For his work on Baseball, Moore received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination in 1995 for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Cinematography. His cinematography on The National Parks helped it earn the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Nonfiction Series in 2010.
In addition to his work on Ken Burns’ films, Moore has been a director of photography on a number of other award-winning documentaries. He received a second Primetime Emmy Award nomination in August 2000 for his cinematography work on Ric Burns’ American Experience series on New York. Other film credits include: Wild by Law, The Donner Party, The Way West, Divided Highways, The Harriman Expedition, and Monkey Trial, winner of the George Foster Peabody Award in 2003. Moore has been on the faculty at the Maryland Institute College of Art since 2004. He has been teaching full time in the Film and Video Department at MICA for the past 5 years.
Alan is currently working on Bea, a coming of age tale about a young girl with a disease so rare that there is no one else in the world that has it.
Kori Feener is an award-winning documentary filmmaker who believes in the power of storytelling. Her most recent feature work, Hard Way Home, gave her the opportunity to turn the camera on herself as she attempted to thru-hike 2,000 miles of the Appalachian Trail from Georgia to Maine. The film takes on surprising meaning about the values of human connection and the power of letting go as Kori engages in a process of overcoming the aftermath of a difficult relationship. Hard Way Home premiered at the Virginia Film Festival in 2013 to a sold-out crowd and went on to win the Best Feature award at the Chattanooga Film Festival.
Her previous documentary works include: Where There is a Will, a feature about a Massachusetts family struggling with the emotional and financial results of their son’s traumatic brain injury and Off-Season, a short portrait of an elder woman taking care of the cows on a Haverhill, MA farm. Kori has also worked as cinematographer on numerous narrative shorts that have screened at film festivals across the United States.
In the past year, Kori worked as Assistant Editor to the award-winning documentary filmmaker Ross McElwee, joined the prestigious Non-Fiction Cartel in Boston, MA and began a documentary feature collaboration with Allen Moore, a long time cinematographer to the acclaimed filmmaker Ken Burns. Kori earned a B.A. in Film and Media Arts from the University of Tampa and an M.F.A in Media Art at Emerson College.
Kori is currently working on Bea, a coming of age tale about a young girl with a disease so rare that there is no one else in the world that has it.