Unforgettable Valentine

An elderly couple's lifetime of love and memories is tested on Valentine's Day, when her Alzheimer stricken husband goes missing.

  • John P. Aguirre
    The Utopian Society, My First Day At Preschool With Buddy Bear
  • Joan Wong
  • Joan Wong
  • Joan Wong
    Key Cast
    Monk, Arliss, Rock me, Baby My First Day
  • Project Type:
    Short, Student
  • Runtime:
    12 minutes 50 seconds
  • Completion Date:
    April 30, 2016
  • Production Budget:
    1,000 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 - John P. Aguirre

John Aguirre is a multi-award winning film producer and director member of the Directors Guild Of America (DGA). He has worked consistently in the feature film and network television programs as an Director, Assistant Director, Writer and Producer.

John has enjoyed working as a director and producer in all genres.
He's has directed and produced several widely distributed independent films including “You Did What?” (Mar Vista and Lionsgate), "The Utopian Society" (Warner Brothers) and "My First Day at Preschool” (Think Films). He co-wrote, produced and directed "Women On Top", a television presentation / pilot and directed “Soul Fire Rising”, a horror / action web series that airs on Koldcast/tv and is being developed into a feature film franchise.

Most recently he directed the short film, Unforgettable Valentine, written and performed by Joan T. Wong for her Beverly Hills Playhouse acting school. He is in final post production on his original children’s concept, Buddy Bear Adventures “My First Musical Adventure”.
He is currently in post production on several projects including a feature film entitled, THE MEN with he produced and two reality shows ; “Passport To Love” and “Pet Doctor’s Of Atlanta”, as well as a music video, “Move To My Body”

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Director Statement

Telling stories and collaborating with actors, writers, artists and technicians is an privilege every time I step on a set and it's important to me that we bond as a temporary family and make that set our home for the next 12 to 14 hours of the day. Finding the right shot to help move the story forward is part of the fun as much as it is a responsibility. At the end of the day, it's our job as directors to elicit a response from the audience whether it be to get them to laugh, or shriek or smile or cry, but hopefully, if we've done our job right, they will be moved by the film in some way and comment on it and it will stay with them for just a while.