Founder and President, Screen Siren Pictures
As the founder and president of Screen Siren Pictures, Trish Dolman has over twenty years experience in professional filmmaking and has collaborated with some of Canada’s foremost producers, directors, screenwriters, editors and production crews. Her film and television productions have screened at festivals around the world and have been nominated and/or won numerous awards over the past 22 years.
Screen Siren is currently in post-production on the crowd-sourced documentary, Canada in a Day (based on Ridley Scott and Kevin MacDonald’s Life in a Day), which Trish is also directing. Trish previously produced numerous other award-winning documentaries and series including: Some Kind of Love, by Thomas and Sumner Burstyn (This Way of Life), Eco-Pirate: The Story of Paul Watson (which she also directed), Britannia Beach, Drawing Out the Demons: A Film About the Artist Attila Richard Lukacs, Breaking Rank, Reservation Soldiers. Screen Siren’s feature films includes Hector and the Search for Happiness, Foreverland, Daydream Nation, and Year of the Carnivore.
Trish is currently producing two other projects in production, The New Corporation (a follow-up to the most successful Canadian documentary in history, The Corporation); and feature film, Indian Horse, an adaptation of the novel by Richard Wagamese (directed by Stephen Campanelli and distributed by Elevation Pictures).
Trish is a past board member of Women in Film Vancouver, DOC, the CMPA BC Branch, and the CMPA national board and currently sits on the advisory committee for the Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television. In 2003, Trish was the youngest recipient of the Woman of the Year award from Women in Film and Video Vancouver. She was honored as Veuve Clicquot Ponsardin La Grande Dame 2003 Woman of Distinction, and in 2010 was named one of the 100 Most Influential Women in British Columbia by the Vancouver Sun.