The disturbingly entertaining feature debut of director Nicole Brending, DOLLHOUSE: THE ERADICATION OF FEMALE SUBJECTIVITY FROM AMERICAN POPULAR CULTURE charts the rise and fall of fictional child pop star Junie Spoons as her life story (and the ensuing disasters) unfold, as told by those who knew her. Set in the bubble gum pop world of Britney Spears and Lindsay Lohan and told a la VH1’s Behind The Music, Junie’s story tops itself one scandal after another as she rockets to international stardom and then faces the aftermath of a life under scrutiny. From losing her virginity in a sex tape to 24-hour marriages to a Patty-Hearst style kidnapping and bank heist to the murder of her mother, with opportunistic ‘friends,’ invasive paparazzi, insanity, and bankruptcy in between, this tween idol’s life runs the gamut. But where is her voice in all this? Never seen from Junie’s perspective, her experience is only seen through the lens of those who stood to gain from her success. Revealing the hypocrisies of an opportunistic society that preys on the talents and contributions of women, DOLLHOUSE is a scathing look at what it means to be female in a modern world. Assaulted by men, women, the media and a new era obsessed with identity and entitlement, Junie’s fall from grace is a cautionary tale about the consequences of denying women their own voice and perspective.