Bill Streeter | St. Louis Public Radio

Bill Streeter

"St. Louis Brews" is a work-in-progress documentary from local filmmaker Bill Streeter. Extended clips of the film will be shown at St. Louis International Film Festival's opening night on Nov. 3.
Bill Streeter | Hydraulic Pictures

Local filmmaker Bill Streeter is known around town for his work producing corporate videos through his company Hydraulic Pictures, creating Lo-Fi St. Louis, and for his 2011 documentary “A Brick By Chance and Fortune.”

Alex Heuer

Independent filmmaker Bill Streeter joined “Cityscape” guest host Don Marsh to discuss “Lo-Fi Cherokee,” an outgrowth of his award winning music and culture web video series, “Lo-Fi Saint Louis.”

“Lo-Fi Cherokee” is a yearly celebration of the St. Louis music scene featuring 18 live performance videos all produced in a single day in 18 different locations on Cherokee Street. The bands range from veteran national acts to up-and-coming local musical groups.

This article first appeared in the St. Louis Beacon: Both Lo-Fi St. Louis and Show Me Shows have excelled in making contemporary artists look and sound good in neat environments. But there seems to be room: For more live, concert-style videos. More series. More webcasting. Even more narratives, ala Kentucky Knife Fight’s collaboration with First Punch Film Production, “Love the Lonely,” in which vocalist Jason Hollers shepherds St. Louis characters through the city’s streets.

2011 SLIFF - Days 9 & 10

Nov 18, 2011

This article first appeared in the St. Louis Beacon, Nov. 18, 2011 - NOV. 19

Andrew Bird: Fever Year

Directed by Xan Aranda
80 minutes | U.S.
8:30 p.m. Nov. 19, Moore Auditorium, Webster University

This article first appeared in the St. Louis Beacon: September 18, 2008 On occasion, you'll still hear an overcaffeinated radio host deriding bloggers, with an edgy, irrational disdain. When they get really worked up, it's almost inevitable for these AM talkers to accuse bloggers of "typing in their underwear from their parents' basement." Luckily, this stereotype has mostly gone away, as an array of bloggers cranks out digital copy at an ever-increasing pace.