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A Day of Kirk
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kirk

Let me start off by saying, as a person in the audience observing this piece, this was a most fantastic feature and likely one of the best I'll see all year! Though I'm usually not one for the "audience participation," I enjoyed the special effects, visuals and certain feeling that I was in the room the entire time for Kirk's every little pain in his gut from too much coffee and the super-annoying headache he got from having to write an email to that one particular "colleague" of his who he's trying to dump. Again, as an observer, I really had to appreciate the effort made on part of the artist to take me along for the bumpy ride. It's not a ride I'll likely go on again, but I definitely went away from this "trip" feeling like it was a worthwhile experience. From every little cracking of Kirk's neck at his desk to actually listening to a credit card debt collector's entire schpiell, I would say that A Day of Kirk is a must-see for everyone!

As the picture opened, full grays and blues meshed into a fog-like dissolve with just enough sun peaking through a nearby window that I could not see -- and then straight to black again. It was very subtle at first, and then bold as fast as you could close your eyes. (And Kirk did.) I felt the artist was really giving us that "look, this is how a day starts for Kirk," feel, and it worked. I felt very much like the main character, and that I, too, was just about to wake.

Right off the bat, I very much enjoyed the dream the artist allowed Kirk to have when awaking that morning -- on a scale of 1-10, I'd say it was an 8 1/2

end of essay
Kirk started off working as an actor in Los Angeles. In 2001, he moved back to North Dakota and started his own company, 40 Below Productions, which eventually became Communication Corps, Inc., producing a wide range of media projects. In the past 10 years Roos has produced about 100 commercial and video projects, working a great deal of work with non-profits with an emphasis on media management. Roos has also produced about a dozen original shows and helped develop numerous non-TV events. He's is nearly done with his latest project, a documentary on the subject of Kurdish-Refugee turned U.S. Diplomat, Herro Mustafa, American Herro. He lives in Fargo, ND with his wife, Bryn, and daughter, Clarashea. | more essays by Kirk
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