Experiencing Interruptions?


Two best friends enjoy their time together. But, when their interests diverge, they will grow apart and wish for a better outcome to their friendship.

  • Carlo Tonda
  • Carlo Tonda
  • John Bombay Gutierrez
  • Rocio De La Grana
    Key Cast
  • Czarina Barrios
    Key Cast
  • John Fadule
    Key Cast
  • Ruari Marie
    Key Cast
    "Ana (Kid)"
  • Camila Cales
    Key Cast
    "Zoey (Kid)"
  • Mario Nakasone
  • Nirupam Dhakal
    Production Designer
  • Kate Diaz
  • Felipe Martinez
    Assistant Director
  • Carlo Tonda
  • Noemi Torres
    Makeup and Hairstyle Artist
  • Sean Coit
  • Brandon Hasty
  • Davide Picci
    Key Grip
  • Aleks Arsin
    Production Assistant
  • Nicolas Danoviz
    First Assistant Camera
  • Emmanuel Sotelo
    First Assistant Camera
  • Adam Kingsley
    Second Assistant Camera
  • Edward Razo
    Second Assistant Camera
  • Andres Luna
  • Stephanie Torres
    Art Director
  • Mahoganii Montgomery
    Set Dresser
  • Juliana Kao
    Set Dresser
  • Akeyre McIntosh
    Set Dresser
  • Patrick Brown
    Visula Effects Supervisor
  • Project Type:
    Music Video
  • Genres:
    Drama, Romance, Coming-of-Age
  • Runtime:
    3 minutes 44 seconds
  • Completion Date:
    January 24, 2020
  • Production Budget:
    400 USD
  • Country of Origin:
    United States
  • Country of Filming:
    United States
  • Language:
  • Shooting Format:
  • Aspect Ratio:
  • Film Color:
  • First-time Filmmaker:
  • Student Project:
Director Biography - Carlo Tonda

Carlo Tonda is an award-winning Guatemalan multilingual filmmaker, who came to the U.S. to pursue minority representation in media.

He’s based in Los Angeles, CA, where he has worked with brands and production companies from around the world, such as Urbanflix, E! News, Aloof and Lady Gaga.

His mentors include Raquel Gallego, known for her camera work in Marvel’s Black Widow.

Recently, he shot the feature films Aguanta and Red Flamingos and is directing Ǝvol, a psychological-horror short.

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Director Statement

We make art to both represent and treat our own humanity. Galleries, stages and movie theaters are sanctuaries where we are allowed to feel. In them, we are free to react when something touches us. Personally, I’m in debt to films. Watching them has helped me through tough times and making them is the most exhilarant part of my life.

Some people say, “the TV is not a good babysitter.” I beg to differ. I was raised by two working parents, in a country where kids are warned to stay inside. After school, TV was my only companion. Through it, I saw the wonders of this world and other worlds. It opened my imagination and challenged my perspective on issues I had never heard of. Every story placed me in someone else’s shoes, and I saw myself in all of them.

As a filmmaker, I want others to have this introspective discovery with my content. I think of my productions as a discussion with the viewer. I focus on themes that are loaded with a moral question that I’m personally struggling with. I leave it to the audience to fill in the right answer if any. As frightening as it is, the complicated questions in life lack simple answers. There are more gray areas in human righteousness than black and white ones. I’ve found a genre to be a great refugee to explore these ideas. By personifying and materializing them into fantasy characters in surreal environments, we bring our defenses down, opening up to new themes and starting a discussion.