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HERITAGE FILM PROJECT

by Eduardo Montes-Bradley

Riverside Drive _ Montes-Bradley

Eduardo Montes-Bradley's documentaries are grounded in a rigorous development, supported by independent, and academic scholars, journalists, and artists. They are widely available in academic and public libraries and in Public Television. Past supporters and partners include the National Geographic, UNESCO, Library of Congress, Holocuast museum, National Trust for Historic Preservation, National Endowment for the Humanities, PBS, University of Virginia, James Madison's Montpelier, Columbus Citizens Foundation, Morris and Alma Schapiro Fund​, The Joseph and Robert Cornell Memorial Foundation, Museo Nacional de Bellas Aries, CUNY, Charles Burchfield Museum, Melodious Accord, Fondo Nacional de las Aries.

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Piccirilli Brothers at work carving the Barnard south statuary group.jpg

The Italian Factor depicts the Piccirilli's journey from Tuscany to New York, where they worked with famous American sculptors. The Piccirilli Brothers Studio in the Bronx created marble masterpieces for decades, collaborating with artists such as Daniel C. French, Frederick MacMonnies, Paul W. Bartlett, and John Quincy Adams.

 

The Italian Factor is supported by the Columbus Citizens Foundation, The Morris and Alma Schapiro Fund, The Joseph and Robert Cornell Memorial Foundation, Tiro Al Segno, and individual donors.

PREVIOUS WORK

Audience

COMING UP

Reinterpreting Italian American Public Art in New York City at FIT. Eduardo Montes-Bradley will be participating in this event on June 10 and June 17 at 3pm to discuss the Piccirilli brothers in New York and showcase excerpts from his documentary film, "The Italian Factor," on which he has been working for the last two years. Presented by the National Endowment For The Humanities and the State University of New York. The goal of this workshop is to help educators in higher education create place-based lesson plans that encourage students to think critically about monuments, landmarks, and public artworks as they relate to issues such as immigration, ethnic identity, and contested memory. For more information, please visit the Fashion Institute of Technology.

Joy Brown Bronze Sculpture

The artist is located in Connecticut and has been greatly influenced by her upbringing. Her parents and grandparents were missionaries in China and Japan, and she grew up between these two cultures. She incorporates various cultural elements into her work, which includes panels, murals, and statues made in clay and bronze. Her pieces are known for their powerful impact and are a reflection of human nature.

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