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Wrong Clennon King?

Clennon L. King

Principal

AugustineMonica Films

HQ Phone:  (617) 764-5931

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Background Information

Employment History

Major Gifts Officer

The Putney School


Writing Teacher

Duval County Public Schools


Director of Marketing and Development

Elizabeth Peabody House


Adjunct Journalism Professor

University of North Florida


Reporter and Anchor

First Coast News


Television News Reporter and Anchor

WTLV/WJXX First Coast News, Jacksonville, Florida


Film Bureau Chief and Governmental Access Channel Manager

City of Atlanta


Writing Skills Teacher

Lackawanna Alternative Education Center, Duval County Schools, Jacksonville, Florida


Affiliations

Snow Farm

Board Member


Education

The Putney School


law

University of London


BA

Tulane


Web References(11 Total References)


About AugustineMonica Films

www.augustinemonica.com [cached]

Clennon L. King
AugustineMonica Films produces compelling media communications tools for non-profits to share their story and impact with donors who can help support and sustain their mission and vision. We do so by specializing in fundraising films, promotional photography, public relations services and voice-over marketing. AugustineMonica Films was founded by Clennon L. King, an award-winning, Emmy-nominated former television journalist who spent seven years fundraising for non-profits. He was a major gifts officer for The Putney School in Vermont and the director of development & marketing for the Elizabeth Peabody House in Somerville, Massachusetts. King's media career spans more than two decades. King spent the bulk of his career as a TV news reporter, and later anchor, at KXAS TV Dallas, WSB TV Atlanta, WSVN TV Miami, WALA TV Mobile and WTLV/WJXX TV Jacksonville, Florida. His awards include an Emmy nomination, a regional and a national Edward R. Murrow Award, national recognition from the National Association of Black Journalists and he was honored for his journalism by Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism. King formerly managed the City of Atlanta's Film Bureau and government access channel. He also worked on-air as a radio announcer in Atlanta, New Orleans and Albany, Georgia. A native of Albany, King attended The Putney School in Vermont, earned his BA at Tulane in New Orleans, studied law briefly at the University of London (UCL) in England and trained at NYU's Graduate School of Film and Television.


fhbookfest.com

Filmmaker Clennon L. King will introduce his documentary at 7 p.m. on Sept. 24 in Flagler College's Lewis Auditorium, 14 Granada St. Early in his career, King was an investigative reporter for First Coast News (WTLV/WJXX) in Jacksonville, a Gannett station.
Doors open at 6:15 p.m. After the screening, David Nolan, local historian, author, and ACCORD co-founder, who served as a historical consultant on the film, will interview King. According to Dr. King, the demonstrations in St. Augustine provided "the catalyst by which the Civil Rights Bill [Civil Rights Act of 1964] was passed." After the initial gains the movement had made, proposed civil rights legislation hit major opposition in the U.S. Senate. According to an article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, the filmmaker explained that the grass-roots drive for the legislation's enactment had dampened after the Birmingham demonstrations quieted and Dr. King needed a campaign to compel lawmakers to act. St. Augustine offered that impetus. "I'm excited to be returning to the very city that is the subject of this film, which took 13 years to complete," said King, now of Somerville Massachusetts. "In the racially-charged atmosphere America now finds itself in, I think this film is timely and relevant." Combining first-hand interviews with participants on both sides of the issue with archival footage of national media coverage, filmmaker King captures the brutality of the confrontations - from flagrant police and Klansmen beatings of protestors to a white hotel owner pouring muriatic acid into the Monson Motor Lodge swimming pool when demonstrators dared to hold a wade-in. Dr. King was jailed on June 11, attempting to integrate the Monson Restaurant; the only time he was incarcerated in Florida. Former UN Ambassador, civil rights activist and friend of Dr. King, Andrew Jackson Young, marched in St. Augustine that summer. Clennon L. King, is a national award-winning, Emmy-nominated ex-television journalist with 20-plus years of media experience. He is also founder of AugustineMonica Films, which produces media communications tools for non-profits to share their stories. King said he first began working on the documentary after a four-year stint as a reporter and anchor at First Coast News. Hailing from a civil rights family that included his father who was a lawyer for Dr. King (no relation) during the historic Albany Movement, King was familiar with the little-known St. Augustine Civil Rights Movement, and began tracking down veterans of the campaign to interview them - civil rights foot soldiers, segregationists and Klansmen alike. "We wanted to capture and chronicle their stories while they were still here," said King. In all, 44 voices tell the story of the bloodiest campaign of the Civil Rights Movement. According to the article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, King added, "It's not uncommon for a journalist to fall in love with a story.


www.stjohnsculture.com

According to Dr. King, the demonstrations in St. Augustine provided "the catalyst by which the civil rights bill [Civil Rights Act of 1964] was passed."
After initial gains the movement had made, proposed civil rights legislation hit major opposition in the U.S. Senate. According to an article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, the filmmaker explained that the grass-roots drive for the legislation's enactment had dampened after the Birmingham demonstrations quieted, and Dr. King needed a campaign to compel lawmakers to act. St. Augustine offered that impetus. "I'm excited to be returning to the very city that is the subject of this film, which took 13 years to complete," said King, now of Somerville Massachusetts. "In the racially charged atmosphere America now finds itself in, I think this film is timely and relevant. Combining firsthand interviews with participants on both sides of the issue with archival footage of national media coverage, filmmaker King captures the brutality of the confrontations - from flagrant police and Klansmen beatings of protestors to a white hotel owner pouring muriatic acid into the Monson Motor Lodge swimming pool when demonstrators dared to hold a wade-in. Dr. King was jailed on June 11, attempting to integrate the Monson Restaurant; the only time he was incarcerated in Florida. Former UN Ambassador, civil rights activist and friend of Dr. King, Andrew Jackson Young, marched in St. Augustine that summer. Clennon L. King, is a national award-winning, Emmy-nominated ex-television journalist with 20-plus years of media experience. He is also founder of AugustineMonica Films, which produces media communications tools for nonprofits to share their stories. King said he first began working on the documentary after a four-year stint as a reporter and anchor at First Coast News. Hailing from a civil rights family that included his father who was a lawyer for Dr. King (no relation) during the historic Albany Movement, King was familiar with the little-known St. Augustine civil rights movement, and began tracking down veterans of the campaign to interview them - civil rights foot soldiers, segregationists and Klansmen alike. "We wanted to capture and chronicle their stories while they were still here," said King. In all, 44 voices tell the story of the bloodiest campaign of the Civil Rights Movement. According to the article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, King added, "It's not uncommon for a journalist to fall in love with a story. For me it was always St. Augustine." In June, the documentary earned The Henry Hampton Award for Excellence in Documentary Filmmaking at the 2015 Roxbury International Film Festival. After the screening, David Nolan, local historian, author, and ACCORD co-founder, who served as a historical consultant on the film, will interview King.


staugustine.com

According to Dr. King, the demonstrations in St. Augustine provided "the catalyst by which the civil rights bill [Civil Rights Act of 1964] was passed."
After initial gains the movement had made, proposed civil rights legislation hit major opposition in the U.S. Senate. According to an article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, the filmmaker explained that the grass-roots drive for the legislation's enactment had dampened after the Birmingham demonstrations quieted, and Dr. King needed a campaign to compel lawmakers to act. St. Augustine offered that impetus. "I'm excited to be returning to the very city that is the subject of this film, which took 13 years to complete," said King, now of Somerville Massachusetts. "In the racially charged atmosphere America now finds itself in, I think this film is timely and relevant. Combining firsthand interviews with participants on both sides of the issue with archival footage of national media coverage, filmmaker King captures the brutality of the confrontations - from flagrant police and Klansmen beatings of protestors to a white hotel owner pouring muriatic acid into the Monson Motor Lodge swimming pool when demonstrators dared to hold a wade-in. Dr. King was jailed on June 11, attempting to integrate the Monson Restaurant; the only time he was incarcerated in Florida. Former UN Ambassador, civil rights activist and friend of Dr. King, Andrew Jackson Young, marched in St. Augustine that summer. Clennon L. King, is a national award-winning, Emmy-nominated ex-television journalist with 20-plus years of media experience. He is also founder of AugustineMonica Films, which produces media communications tools for nonprofits to share their stories. King said he first began working on the documentary after a four-year stint as a reporter and anchor at First Coast News. Hailing from a civil rights family that included his father who was a lawyer for Dr. King (no relation) during the historic Albany Movement, King was familiar with the little-known St. Augustine civil rights movement, and began tracking down veterans of the campaign to interview them - civil rights foot soldiers, segregationists and Klansmen alike. "We wanted to capture and chronicle their stories while they were still here," said King. In all, 44 voices tell the story of the bloodiest campaign of the Civil Rights Movement. According to the article in the Martha's Vineyard Times, King added, "It's not uncommon for a journalist to fall in love with a story. For me it was always St. Augustine." In June, the documentary earned The Henry Hampton Award for Excellence in Documentary Filmmaking at the 2015 Roxbury International Film Festival. After the screening, David Nolan, local historian, author, and ACCORD co-founder, who served as a historical consultant on the film, will interview King.


Support The Putney School

www.putneyschool.org [cached]

Clennon King '78
Major Gifts Officer Spends much of his time traveling the country to meet with alumni and parents, telling the Putney story and facilitating gifts for capital and endowment purposes.


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