The Representation Project harnesses the power of film and media the make cultural change. Each of our films is accompanied by an eight-week curriculum. Our educational products can help improve academic performance, increase social-emotional intelligence, and improve campus culture.
School Licenses include: DVD, curriculum, rights for classroom use, and unlimited all-school or public screenings at school.
Our proprietary curriculum is available with the purchase of a film license for use in schools, after-school programs, summer programs, workshops, and more. Educators use our films and curriculum to teach media literacy, social-emotional learning, and the systemic causes of inequality. Each curriculum includes film clips, lesson plans, activities, and resources. Learn more about the curriculum for each film and preview our curricula from these pages: Miss Representation, The Mask You Live In, and The Great American Lie.
Annual Streaming Subscriptions include: streaming classroom access (subtitles available) and curriculum. No DVD. No public performance rights included.
“I am going to devote 2 class periods each semester for all my English classes to focus on this issue. It is SO relevant and SO accurate. My students became very open, transparent, and vulnerable as they discussed the struggles they face in our culture with distorted and biased representation of what it means to be a man and/or woman.” – Carol Lane, Instructor, Butte College and Yuba College (Oroville, CA)
“I am the freshmen health teacher at Balboa High School in San Francisco and I incorporate Miss Representation and The Mask You Live In into my curriculum. Viewing parts of both films initiates wonderful discussion among my students about societal pressures to look a certain way, conform to a particular type of behavior, etc. Having a visual that appeals to students (i.e. the current music and images selected for use in the films) captures their attention immediately and helps them relate to the films’ messages. – Erin Hall, Health Teacher, Grade 9, Balboa High School (San Francisco, CA)
“This eye-opening film should be shared with high school students, teachers of students of all ages, and parents. It would be a good conversation starter for any of these groups singly or in combination.” –Ann Brownson, Reference Librarian, Eastern Illinois University (Charleston, IL)