Making the Invisible, Visible.
Sixty First Productions partnered with the Museum of Food and Drink (MOFAD) and the Museum of Chinese in America (MOCA) to premiere this episode of First Stop on the 7.
First Stop on the 7 is a documentary series that explores what it means to be an immigrant entrepreneur in New York City today. The series highlights the personal stories of restaurant owners and the hurdles they've overcome to find success. This episode features Joe Rong, owner of Joe's Steam Rice Roll, a hole in the wall food stall selling authentic rice rolls in Flushing, Queens.
From the most culturally diverse borough on the planet, we bring you stories from the streets. Stories of immigrants, hustlers, entrepreneurs and real New Yorkers.
The outskirts of a metropolis are often neglected, however, on the peripheral, is where you’ll find thriving or withering communities of immigrants, hustlers, entrepreneurs and the working class. These stories are the backbone of our communities and our culture.
Our mission is to make the invisible, visible.
“Kubrick had a really small crew,” Anderson said.
“I asked him, ‘Do you always work with so few people?’
He gave me a look and said, ‘Why? How many people do you need?’
I felt like such a Hollywood asshole.”
- Paul Thomas Anderson's encounter with Stanley Kubrick on the set of Eyes Wide Shut.
We're a small team.