Save the Croissants
Save the Croissants




Jacob Earl is Save the croissants

I am an artist working in online video, I have a BA in Film from The Evergreen State College and have been working on the internet since 2008. I like talking, and working with people, and I’ve made a ton of movies since 2008.

In my personal work I explore questions of identity, reality, and how the choices we make shape who we are. 

I light, shoot, and edit, all sort of films from small-scale narratives to feature length productions. I also write music and edit audio. As a photographer I was the official photographer for the literary and arts magazine Vanishing Point from 2015-2017, and as a speaker I have a podcast diary mini-series, Constantly Moving Forward, and I will talk to anyone about anything. I also created a time based online installation of small paintings that I put online for a limited time called 3x5, but now that the project is over the paintings are no longer for sale or view. 


  • Social Media
  • Photography
  • Team Player
  • Sharp Dresser
  • Pen and Paper
  • Garageband
  • Final Cut Pro X
  • Adobe Photoshop 
  • Adobe Premier 
  • Adobe Illustrator
  • Apple Pages
  • Audacity

Next steps

What can you with Save The Croissants?

If you are in Arizona (or are willing to work through e-mail) and are looking for an all-around friendly and capable media professional to get your project off the ground, or add that finishing touch, send me a tweet @STCroiss or an email with the form below. I’m more interested in doing something cool than doing something that pays well, and I’m very good at what I do. Reasonable Rates for High Quality Work. 

Don’t have a project but still want to support the show? 

You could buy something from the shop or support me on Patreon, if you like, but I think the most useful way people can support small creators is to tell their friends and share the cool stuff we make, and follow me on twitter! It’s my favorite one. 


Name *


Why Save The Croissants? 
It’s a joke I wrote when I was 12, shown here.