Coming Soon


Catalog No.: FTF-011 | 
Release date: May 17, 2011 | 
Director: Ry Russo-Young | 
Length: 81 minutes
 | Year: 2009 




Standard DVD: $24.95 $10                      Add to Cart

LTD LP/DVD Edition: $34.98 $15             Add to Cart 


Available Digitally: Vimeo Amazon Vudu Sony Playstation X-Box                          

  Extras: The original Shelly Brown interviews, artifacts of Shelly Brown,
  Essays by Karina Longworth & Lena Dunham and more Shelly Brown

  Limited Edition LP/DVD includes:
Previously Unreleased Stylofone Vinyl,
  LP Poster and Shelly Brown’s diary






A kaleidoscopic film portrait of Shelly Brown, a twenty-three-year-old alienated urban misfit recently released from a psychiatric hospital. Starring Stella Schnabel, featuring Rene Ricard and introducing other notable New York personalities, the film gives pathos to the frenzy of the youthful desire for acceptance.
Shot in a variety of styles and formats, YOU WONT MISS ME mixes non-actors with professionals, verité with staging, order with abstraction, to paint an evocative picture of a contemporary rebel.

Festivals: Sundance, SXSW, Raindance, Film Fest Hamburg, Sarasota, Torino, BAM Cinema, MARFA, Festroia, BIFICI, Milwaukee, Maryland, Tallinn Black Nights, Saint Louis, Kolkata, Lone Star, Cambridge, Sao Paulo and  Exground

Winner of the Gotham Award for Best Film Not Playing at a Theater Near You

Starring: Stella Schnabel, Simon O’Connor, Zachary Tucker, Borden Capalino, Carlen Altman, Rene Ricard, Josephine Wheelwright, Aaron Katz, Gil Kofman and David Anzuelo

Music Performances by: Stylofone & The Virgins



“So hypnotic, so emotional, and ultimately so successful.”
– James Ponsoldt, Filmmaker Magazine

“This powerful, iconoclastic pic could gain a cult following.”
– Ronnie Scheib, Variety

“…Miss Me gets its milieu’s bathroom-sex stink and has a pure 180-proof burn.”
– Nick Pinkerton, Village Voice

“A wrenching and beautifully shot character study…”
– Andrew O'Hair,

“An artful collage that brings to life one of the more dynamic, complicated, and fully formed young female protagonists of recent memory.”
– Michael Tully Hammer to Nail

“A living, breathing demonstration of pure cinema.”
– Tom Hall, Indiewire