The Lost & Found Show’s “Cameras” Edition – Wednesday April 16, 2014

Cameras The Lost & Found Show celebrates its “Cameras” edition, featuring five talented performers sharing tales from in front of and behind the lens. Expect hard-hitting exposes about film school, New York accents, strange journeys, public streaking, and evil llamas. Plus: trivia and free movie passes courtesy of Angelika Film Center!

This slideshow requires JavaScript.


Michael Sutton (Your Fifteen Minutes Are Up)
Heather Quinlan (If These Knishes Could Talk)
Nicole Dellert (Upright Citizens Brigade)
Carly Ann Filbin (Peoples Improv Theater)
Larry DesGaines (CBS Television)

Special Trivia Sponsored by:

The Angelika Film Center

Hosted by Daniel Guzman

Wednesday, April 16th, 2014
(Doors 7:00PM) 7:30 PM – 9:30 PM

The Gallery at Le Poisson Rouge
158 Bleecker St
(between Sullivan St. and Thompson St)
New York, NY 10012

Nearest Trains:
W 4th St (A, B, C, D, E, F, M)
8 St – NYU (N, R)
Bleecker St (6)
Broadway-Lafayette (B, D, F, M)


Each month, we bring together authors, bloggers, comedians, and performers to share fiction and nonfiction stories involving a theme object that could be found in a lost and found box. We’ve featured burlesque stars, magicians, Moth Grand Slam winners, actors, someone’s mom, and a ukulele player.

For a list of upcoming theme objects, or to submit a story for consideration, visit:
Twitter: @lostfoundshow




Michael’s plays have won The Festival of Emerging America Theatre Award and have had stage productions from California to New York. His screenplay, The Scam, was a semi-finalist for the Nicholl Fellowship. His storytelling has been described as “vivid and engaging” by the The Indianapolis Star and “extremely funny” by the New York Post. He is the author of the upcoming book, “Your Fifteen Minutes Are Up -The Uncensored Tales of a Real People Casting Director,” and is a member of The American Renaissance Theater Company.


Heather Quinlan is a New Yorker who’s lived in all five boroughs and whose documentary, If These Knishes Could Talk: The Story of the New York Accent has been featured in The New York Times, WSJ, NPR, BBC, NBC, CBS, and in festivals around the country. Her short film, “O Brooklyn! My Brooklyn!” about Walt Whitman’s “Crossing Brooklyn Ferry” was called “charming … an endearing way of making an old poem more relevant” by The New York Times. She also directed Dinner With Wise Guys, a Little Italy spin on IFC’s “Dinner For Five,” and videos for TLC, the Discovery Channel and the Science Channel.


Nicole Dellert is a improviser/writer coming out of UCB. Her early twenties were spent gathering stories from 4 continents, usually as the result of poor decision making skills. Luckily her affinity for “getting dark” is counterbalanced by her love for a great burger. You can catch her performing in basements around town with improv indie teams “Jacuzzi”, “Re:Your Murder Plan”, “Legion of Doom” and indie sketch team “Aunt Jackie”. Or aimlessly wandering at UCB. She shares her regular epiphanies on her Twitter page.


Carly Ann Filbin is a comedienne lusting and lunching in NYC. She performs all around the city and doesn’t go to the gym as often as she tells people. She hosts Lady Parts, an all female sketch show, the last Saturday of every month at The People’s Improv Theatre. Her improv team Roxanne is there every Monday. Check out her youtube channel, carlyannhasfun, for a new video every week! If you want to see her any other time, go to any dive bar and catch her crying into a glass of house wine. Also, Carly is obsessed with her hair.


Larry has worked at CBS for nearly 30 years and has known since he was a teenager he wanted to spend his life behind the camera. He’s shot for such shows as 48 Hours and As The World Turns, the latter of which has earned him 7 Emmy nominations for his soap camera work. Besides being a TV cameraman, he’s also a DP/cinematographer for documentaries and commercials.


The Angelika Film Center & Café opened in New York City’s Soho district in 1989. The Angelika plays an impressive and diverse mix of independent films, and is the definitive cinema of choice for filmmakers and film lovers alike. Since its opening, the Angelika New York has become the most successful and recognized arthouse in the United States, expanding to theatres in Texas and Virginia.




Daniel is a writer of surreal fiction, essays, and film reviews. His work has appeared in the New York Press, Cinespect, the L Magazine’s Literary Upstart Reading Series, and Rio Grande Review. He has performed at such venues as The Slipper Room, Cornelia Street Cafe, KGB Bar, and the Bowery Poetry Club.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s