ANOTHER BIRD MOCKING

$5

Help us make a movie.

You are about to make a movie!

You're making this movie. At this level your ticket is your pass to see the world premiere of the movie you're getting made.

TOTAL $5
$25

Help us make a movie.

Ready for your close up?

At this level you'll get one pass to see our world premiere, one invite to set, and the chance to be on camera for your movie moment.

TOTAL $25
$50

Help us make a movie.

What is better than one ticket to be in a movie?

Two tickets! To see our world premiere, two invites to set, and the once in a lifetime chance to share a scene with your plus one. (Limited Edition: Only 360 of these available.)

TOTAL $50
$100

Help us make a movie.

What is better than two tickets to be in a movie?

Bumper Stickers!!! Plus of course four tickets to be in a movie! 4 tickets to see the world premiere, 4 invites to set and the once in a lifetime chance to share your scene with your 3 best friends. (Limited Edition: 256 available.)

TOTAL $100
$1000

Help us make a movie.

With great risk comes great rewards.

At $1000, you and your guests to set will be forever immortalized in the credits of our film! (We promise to spell your names correctly.) You’ll also get all the rewards from the previous tiers, plus a signed copy of our shooting script. (Limited Edition: Only 62 available.)

TOTAL $1000

VOLUNTEER

  • November 12, 2018

    Record label: Righteous Babe Records
    First release: Ani DiFranco, 1990

    Often hailed as a trailblazer in the music industry, the self-described "little folksinger" started her own record label at age 18 in her hometown of Buffalo, N.Y. Righteous Babe has grown to more than a dozen full-time employees, and recently completed a $10 million restoration of a 19th century Methodist church in downtown Buffalo that is now the label’s headquarters and a performing arts space. Over her 18-record career, DiFranco has periodically railed in song against the corporate recording industry marketing machine, which she shunned in 1990 in favor of selling cassettes after gigs she was playing on the college circuit. "Imagine how strange it must be for a girl who has spent ten years fighting as hard as she could against the lure of the corporate carrot and the almighty forces of capital, only to be eventually recognized by the power structure as a business pioneer," DiFranco, 37, wrote in a widely distributed 1997 letter to Ms. magazine.