A day in the life of a homeless, female veteran of the Iraq war.





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Credited cast:
Carla Duren ...
Mary O'Brady ...
Terry Caza ...
Elmer Christopher King ...
Club Owner
Ernie Tubbs ...
Police Officer
Erin DeWard ...
Gloria Chester
Hiroko Gier ...
Hotel Clerk
Shirl Di Gungo ...
Mom in Laudromat
Malia Di Gungo ...
Girl in Laundromat
Kevin Martin ...
Homeless Vet
Andy Gerheart ...
Soldier Carrying Girl
Mike Meier ...
Soldier Assailant
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Paige Bowerman ...
Gym Manager
Devin Devine ...
Shirl Elizabeth DiGugno ...
Mom in laundromat


A short, narrative film depicting a single day in the life of homeless, Iraq war veteran Olivia Sloane. After ten years of service and her final tour as an MP amid the dangerous, post-surge campaigns of 2007-08, she returned home to face even greater struggles. Abandoned by her husband (who also took custody of their young daughter) while Sloane was overseas, she survives hour to hour - living in her car, subsisting on a meager, disability benefit, looking for work in a recession. Better off than many homeless vets, so far avoiding substance abuse, Sloane is nevertheless a warrior now fighting an internal battle - the resilient soldier unable to reconcile the frail woman who suffers both from PTSD and common heartbreak. Written by D. Newhoff

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Plot Keywords:

iraq war | veteran | homelessness | See All (3) »


She's back, but she's not home.


Short | Drama | History



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Release Date:

October 2011 (USA)  »

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Did You Know?


Olivia Sloane: I just might kill the next motherfucker who thanks me for my service.
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User Reviews

a short narrative film that covers all the bases
14 November 2011 | by (Los Angeles, California) – See all my reviews

This film does so much in such a short amount of time, giving us the story of a woman veteran in a way we haven't seen before. We might hear these stories as news bulletins, but now, seeing Olivia Stone and what she goes through in a single day, we are given real insight into her life and the lives of other women who serve our country. We feel fortunate to know her, and recognize the urgency of her need. Gone Elvis is beautifully told and the quality of the production, from the directing, the lighting and the wonderful actors is topnotch. I want to know more about this character and what happens to her. It would make a fabulous feature. Timely and important.

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