I made this for my girlfriend's birthday.


Go Love started with the insight that it’s not who you love, it’s that you love. There’s definitely mixed feelings about Valentine’s Day: some want a Valentine, some need one and others don’t mind. What’s universal, though, is the need to give and receive love, and I think that can be done even with a stranger on a subway. I hope this film makes people around the world smile and know that love can take many forms. I wrote and directed it and my friend filmed it. It was seen over 65k times in over 150 countries. 


Slate: http://www.slate.com/articles/video/video/2016/02/go_love_campaign_proves_that_everyone_needs_love_in_their_life_video.html

Gothamist: http://gothamist.com/2016/02/12/roses_are_not_free.php

The New York Egotist: http://www.thenyegotist.com/news/local/2016/february/14/valentines-day-video-go-love

Time Out New York: http://www.timeout.com/newyork/blog/this-video-of-unsuspecting-subway-riders-receiving-roses-will-warm-your-heart-021216

TABI LABO: http://tabi-labo.com/243739/valentine-ny/

Spoiled NYC: http://spoilednyc.com/nyc-subway-roses-to-strangers/?utm_campaign=socialflow&utm_source=spoilednyc&utm_medium=facebook

Miami Ad School: http://www.miamiadschool.com/blog/152/its-not-who-you-love-its-that-you-love

Hello You Creatives: http://helloyoucreatives.com/post/139159748370/go-love



As you may have realized, New York City payphone are now a thing of the past. They aren't being used anymore and the city is even getting rid of them. This marks a revolutionary time in history as this piece of genius is being replaced by other mediums. I'm sorry for your loss and I share the same pain. There was in better way to celebrate all the payphone has done for us and to see it off for a final time than to have a payphone funeral. The funeral took place in Manhattan, New York City by the West 4th subway station, where guests came together and listened to a eulogy. I wrote and directed it, and someone I met on Craigslist filmed it with his Canon 5D. 


This is a story of chess, life and drugs told by a wise chess player in Washington Square Park in New York City. It's my first film. I borrowed my friend's tripod, my other friend's Canon EOS Rebel T2i camera, and shot and edited it. 


Handfuls of people from around the world help tell my story. I wrote and directed it, and filmmakers shot it with a Canon 5D Mark III and a Canon 6D and edited it.