- I manage budgets of up to $350,000. I’ve lead teams of up to 30.
- I have an MBA focusing on strategy and leadership. I’m a TEDx speaker.
- I manage large and highly visable projects for Fortune 10 companies.
Here’s What I Can Do
- Producer, director, cinematographer, audio mixer, and editor.
- Produced and/or directed dozens of short films, documentaries, corporate videos, sessions, music videos, and indie short films.
- Produced and directed several award-winning documentaries “Typecast Dragon” and “Woman Seeks,” and produced the feature-length documentary “Barzan.”
- Produced and hosted “Morgan’s Martini Hour” popular call-in relationship advice radio show turned podcast for three years.
- Produced non-fiction and comedy podcasts. I produced a podcast for geared for prospective students at UW, a few episodes of the “DreamCast” at Hollow Earth Radio, a season of “Hey Half Sister” improv comedy podcast, and “Podcast Podcast” a podcast review podcasts that reviews podcasts.
- Produced sound-rich and high production value walking tours of UW and Inscape.
- I occasionally lecture at UW about podcast production.
- When I was growing up, my dad was a DJ on the radio.
What My Collaborators Say
I had the good fortune to work with Morgan for several years on multiple projects. Morgan has a keen ability to rally both internal and external stakeholders to align, and has always delivered quality projects on time. Perhaps the most rewarding aspect of working with Morgan is not just his well-thought out project plans and ability to communicate effectively and with ease, but his vision and creative mind. Truly a gifted artist! As a screen actor in one of his short films that he directed and produced, I was honored to be a part of his project. Never had I experienced such a sense of trust, and a feeling of both safety and freedom on set. I would work with Morgan again in a heartbeat, and look forward to seeing what projects he continues to produce.
Rachel PerryCustomer Success Manager at Acrolinx
Morgan and I collaborated over the course of the two years on a series of light-touch, mini-documentaries made for Seattle’s Museum of History & Industry (MOHAI). During that time, he was flexible, dependable and enthusiastic. He was the ideal team member for a project that had tight timelines and limited resources. I also admired him as a patient and creative teacher, as someone who was genuinely invested in helping other team members understand how to achieve the best shot or the final cut.