Dojo Studios is an audio production house set up by Joe Lewis in September 2001.
Recent clients have included: BBC, TCM, ESPN, Kanal 5, Channel 4, Al Jazeera English, Roger Sanchez, Ministry of Sound, The Telegraph, Sky, Tourist with a Typewriter and Time Magazine.
Currently, the site only contains a limited amount of the studios’ work. A full showreel and project gallery will be online early in 2016. If you want to receive a DVD with the full show reel please contact us via the links below.
If you require any information about Dojo Studios, Joe Lewis and/or their services please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Real Story of The Last Panthers
Joe recently score for three short films for the Telegraph on the real story behind Sky Atlantic’s explosive new drama The Last Panthers.
How the Pink Panthers stole a $31m necklace – http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sponsored/culture/last-panthers/11965143/how-pink-panthers-stole-a-31m-dollar-necklace.html
The brotherhood that inspired The Last Panthers – http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sponsored/culture/last-panthers/11965124/the-brotherhood-that-inspired-the-last-panthers.html
The new jewel thieves inspired by the Pink Panthers – http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sponsored/culture/last-panthers/11965167/jewel-thieves-inspired-by-pink-panthers.html
Tell Spring Not to Come This Year premieres at The Berlin International Film festival
We have just finished composing the music and sound supervising a documentary called ‘Tell Spring Not to Come This Year’. Directed by longtime collaborator Saeed Farouky and a relative newbie Mike McEvoy. It is also worth mentioning the film was edited by Gareth Keogh who between the three of us I think we’ve made seven documentaries in the past ten years.
Shot in Afghanistan the film follows a year in the life of the Afghan National Army after the withdrawal of ISAF and NATO forces last year. We cut a short version of the film for the New York Times late last year which can be reached by clicking on the link below:
The full film, which we post produced at Goldcrest Post in NYC earlier this year, premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival, where it won the Amnesty and Panorama Audience Award. The reception has been awesome and I’ve got to say that I’m quite proud of the score on this one. It was tough but rewarding. More importantly, I am glad that the risk the directors took in trying to bring the reality of the continuing conflict in Afghanistan into public view.
A trailer for the film can also be reached here.
For more info check:
Musical Work in Progress: