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Black Indians are inhabitants of New Orleans neighborhoods , African-Americans who gather in tribes, make the most beautiful costumes of the world, and parade in the streets like African angels disguised as dreaming indians by affirming to the face of the world the pride, beauty, and humanity of their communities. This documentary pays tribute to the Indian spirits of the land of America as do the Big Chiefs of the tribes we follow throughout the film. Musical and danced, joyful, Black Indians takes us back to the roots of call and response , a musical form that is the last living tradition of African culture and one of the sources of jazz
Vika and Karina are building a charity clinic in Guatemala. Tropical diseases, drug smuggling, search for sponsorship and true love. Two crazy adventurers change the world for the better and just enjoy the life.
It is the history of a ball. A grand ball. Each summer, more than two thousand people tributary of the whole of Europe in a corner of the French countryside. For 7 days and 8 nights, they dance, again and again, lose the concept of time, braving their toil and their body. It rotates, laughs, it spin round, it cries, it sings. And the life pulse.
Anya and Seryozha, eighteen and nineteen years old, have been close friends since school. They live in Mariupol, an industrial city in southeastern Ukraine. The film shows snapshots from the life of young people searching for who they want to be and how they want to live. They move between autonomy and uncertainty, rebellion and melancholy. They are full of imagination and willpower.
The story of TED Prize-winner Sugata Mitra’s attempt to pioneer a new form of education, seen through the eyes of children in an Indian village and in a northern British town, whose lives are being transformed by his ideas. The film poses the question "What kind of education do children need in the networked world?"
The story of everyday survival of traditional Arctic sea hunters of the Bering Strait in the Far East of Russia is enriched with incredible and heartwarming animated Inuit myths, that, at times, prevail reality. "The Book of the Sea" is a dramatic parable about the vitality of the ancient Arctic culture.
What binds a person to a certain place on Earth? What lets him say, “I'm from here, and this is my land?” What’s setting the boundaries of our existence? The film immerses us in the daily life of a village near Moscow, where local old-timers live side by side with immigrants from Tajikistan. How do the fences arise, then are destroyed and arise once again between cultures and people?
Fragments of Stars Will Fall from the Sky and Disappear (2018)
Once upon a time In Vladivostok, Russia there lived an old woman. She lived all her life with her old man. They lived like two dogs. Biting each other all time. He told her: “Do not smoke, Olya!” She said to him: “Fuck U”. So they lived happily they had children and grandchildren too. They celebrated the New Year together, until one day the old woman died. And the fairy tale here is not the end. That’s where all the fun begins. How to live further?
In Gansu Province, northwest China, lie the remains of countless prisoners abandoned in the Gobi Desert sixty years ago. Designated as ultra-rightists in the Communist Party’s Anti-Rightist campaign of 1957, they starved to death in the reeducation camps. The film invites us to meet the survivors of the camps to find out firsthand who these persons were, the hardships they were forced to endure and what became their destiny.
A national public health emergency is sweeping through North America. In this close examination of the opioid crisis - the most deadly epidemic to devastate the US in recent years - medical professionals come together to deliver their verdict. Narrated by Ed Harris, Do No Harm shows us the devastating effects of these drugs, and casts light up on those who must be held accountable.
The Mossad, Israel’s foreign intelligence agency, has been almost completely sealed off to the media. Now, for the first time, dozens of its former operatives have agreed to be interviewed. These rare interviews bring to light personal and political dilemmas and challenges, and form an account of the top-secret operations that have shaped Israel’s past and may yet shape its future.
We met Nastya, the main character, in 2003, when she was serving her time in the correctional colony for under-age girls. Obviously, she felt guilty and had a dream about freedom. She believed in a chance of new happy life. Every girl in colony had the same feelings and was sure in those beliefs. Ten years have passed since then. Unfortunately, Nastya’s hopes were shattered. Life outside prison was even more difficult. The young girl has to deal with a huge count of troubles and tragedies by herself. Anyone could break down, but Nastya. She goes on finding inspiration and efforts to pursuit of happiness. Especially trying for the happiness of her small daughter. Nastya is an amazingly strong person. She ought to be happy.
Antoine de Saint-Exupéry's transcendent story suggests an ethical philosophy about life and a universal code of respect for humanity. With every new generation that discovers the fable, The Little Prince's inspiring legacy is cemented.
Dunchon Jugong Apts. at the edge of the metropolis, Seoul. It has been over 10 years since discussions of rebuilding these old apartment complexes began. The inhabitants tell us about their soon-to-be-demolished houses and apartments. Some of them have spent long spans of time here and some of them short. Some people are now raising daughters in the house they lived in since their childhood, some families came from other places and struggled to adjust. Each add their different forms of love to this space in their own way. As the long-postponed reconstruction nears reality, the day-to-day scenery of the apartment complexes and households is quietly coming to a close.
The true story of how Amy Winehouse’s best known and most celebrated body of work came into being. Featuring previously unseen footage of Amy, new interviews with producers Mark Ronson and Salaam Remi, and the musicians who worked with Amy on the album, offering fresh insights into Amy’s remarkable gifts as a singer, songwriter, musician and performer
A documentary that tells the epic life story of Alfreda Glynn, 78-year-old Aboriginal woman, stills photographer, co-founder of the Central Australian Aboriginal Media Association (CAAMA), and Imparja TV, mother, grandmother, great grandmother, radical, pacifist, grumpy old woman, who in equal measure loves the limelight and total privacy. Part bio-pic, part social history, it details the life of a woman born beneath a tree north of Alice Springs in 1939, her childhood living under the Aboriginal Protection policies and the impact, both good and bad they had on her life.
This documentary picks up after the horror has ended. Almost 500 teens is in grief as 69 of their friends has fallen. They've been shot dead. How could this island ever become a safe place again? Here, we see how Utøya was first the safest place on earth to the most terrible and how it was restored and stands as a beacon of hope for the survivors and the norwegian people.
Black Honey, the Life and and Poetry of Avraham Sutskever (2018)
As long as Abraham Sutskever lived, he wouldn't let a film about his life be made. Today, eight years after his passing, Black Honey tells the incredible story of the greatest Yiddish poet of modern times. Sutskever led the Paper Brigade underground movement that saved Jewish manuscripts from the Nazis, survived WWII due to Stalin sending him a private rescue plane, testified in the Nuremberg Trials, and immigrated to Israel in 1947 where he led Yiddish culture, while writing in astonishing vitality.
Déni is trying to find himself. His soul-searching takes him on the traces of his childhood, in the snowy landscapes of Kazakhstan. In an apartment decorated with thick drapes, he encounters his Chechen family and his patriarchal culture. At the mosque, or in the boxing gym, he discovers the closeness of the men of his “clan”. They are all virile and settled in their lives. He is struggling to find his place.
Ephraim Kishon is perhaps best known for directing Sallah Shabati, a film that garnered multiple awards and put Israeli cinema on the world stage. But Kishon is first and foremost a satirist and writer whose books and plays have been translated into over 40 languages and have earned him the Israel Prize. This documentary paints an intimate portrait of the legendary artist - a Hungarian Holocaust survivor and immigrant to the fledgling state of Israel - through interviews, archival footage, animation and in-depth conversations. The result is a captivating film that highlights Kishon’s acerbic wit, playful approach to language and above all, his zest for life.