Leslie-Ann Wills-Caton, FilmTT’s New General Manager
Port of Spain, 16th June, 2020: The Trinidad and Tobago Film Company Limited (FilmTT) has appointed a new General Manager, Leslie-Ann Wills-Caton, who has commenced her new role as at Monday 15th June 2020.
Leslie Ann Wills-Caton is a film and event professional with over a decade of experience in the entertainment industry and is the owner and founder of FIXERfilm Limited in Trinidad and Tobago. She has managed numerous feature films, facilitated for international productions and collaborated on several documentaries and commercials.
She has co-produced the feature film Grace & Saleem (2019), produced The Hike (2019), and several other short form narratives under the FIXERfilm brand. In 2019 she launched the first Film & Folklore Festival focusing on local folklore, traditions and beliefs and partnered with 120N 610W Film Festival showcasing a Caribbean Film Night in Brooklyn (September 2019), Boston (October 2019) and in England (November 2019). In that same year, she pioneered the Movies n’ Makers programme that focuses on film education in secondary schools and communities.
Leslie Ann holds a bachelor’s degree in Psychology and Human Resource Management, is a certified Etiquette Consultant from The Etiquette Institute, Missouri and lectures in Public Speaking, Event Management and Wedding Planning.
Having been a driving force and backbone of numerous productions, Leslie Ann is excited to bring her vast experience and knowledge to embrace an inclusive industry and engineer a path for the community to showcase our talents to the world.
“I am thrilled to begin this journey and look forward to what it has in store for all creatives,” stated Leslie-Ann. “Trinidad and Tobago has a historical love affair with the cinematic experience and in thinking about a post covid on screen media world, the intention is to encourage persons from all communities to tell their stories so that we can collectively be inclusive. By combining film, fashion, music, animation and theatre, filmmakers can engage the world and reignite a demand across all visual platforms. There is marketability in our indigenous stories and stories imbued with Caribbean products, culture and intoxicating landscapes will act as a unique selling point adding to our screen tourism.’
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