Sloane Klevin

Company: Union Editorial
Website: Website

Sloane Klevin, ACE has been an editor of narrative and documentary films, television, commercials, music videos and trailers for nearly 30 years. She has won two Emmy awards, the first for her work as editor and co-producer of the 2008 Oscar-winning documentary “Taxi to the Dark Side,” and her second for the 2013 HBO documentary “Mea Maxima Culpa: Silence in the House of God.” Both films were collaborations with the prolific American filmmaker, Alex Gibney. Their other projects together are “Martin Scorsese Presents the Blues,” “Freakonomics: The Movie,” and “The Man Who Played Bill Cosby.”

Klevin’s narrative film credits include the 2002 Sundance Audience Award Winner “Real Women Have Curves,” and Paramount/Nickelodeon’s “Harriet the Spy.” Sloane is a partner and editor at Union Editorial, a commercial post-production company with offices in New York, Los Angeles, and Austin, and the recently-formed Union Productions, which has co-produced several films, including the upcoming “Arctic” starring Mads Mikkelsen, the documentary “Janis: Little Girl Blue,” “The Brass Teapot” starring Juno Temple and “Hateship, Loveship” starring Kristen Wiig and Guy Pearce. Sloane also worked for a decade as an Adjunct Professor of Film Editing at Columbia University, and she has served on the documentary juries of the Woodstock, Ashland and Sundance Film Festivals. She has edited at the Sundance Narrative Filmmaker’s Lab and was also a 2015 mentor in the TFI/A&E Indiefilms Story Lab. Sloane is on the Advisory Board of the Educational Video Center, which teaches documentary filmmaking to underprivileged teenagers. In 2016, she won a Silver Lion at the Cannes Advertising festival for the Microsoft “Make What’s Next” campaign, encouraging young girls to study Science, Math and Technology. She is currently dividing her time between advertising and branded content projects, a short documentary about gefilte fish, and she is consulting on a feature documentary from the team who made “Meru.”