Jeffrey Ruoff is a film historian and documentary filmmaker. His monograph Telluride in the Film Festival Galaxy was published in 2016 by St Andrews. He co-edited a special issue of the New Review of Film and Television Studies devoted to "Film Festivals: Origins and Trajectories," which appeard in March 2016. He has edited two anthologies: Coming Soon to a Festival Near You: Programming Film Festivals with St Andrews in 2012 and Virtual Voyages: Cinema and Travel with Duke University Press in 2006. An American Family: A Televised Life, his book on the 1973 public television series, was published by the University of Minnesota Press in 2002. In 2002, he guest-edited a special issue of the journal Visual Anthropology devoted to "Travelogues and Travel Films." In 1998, he co-authored a book, The Emperor's Naked Army Marches On, on historical memories of the Pacific War in Japanese cinema. He has contributed chapters to numerous academic books and articles to many academic journals, as well as Op-Eds in publications such as The Conversation, Pacific Standard, and The Huffington Post. His films and videos, including Hacklebarney Tunes: The Music of Greg Brown (1993), The Last Vaudevillian (1998), and Still Moving: Pilobolus at Forty (2012), have been shown at festivals and on television in the United States and abroad. He teaches production courses in documentary and experimental videomaking, history courses on the French New Wave, North African cinema, documentary and ethnographic film as well as survey courses on international cinema. In 2015-16, he was an OpEd Public Voices Fellow.