Coming Soon
A film by Gail Freedman
88 minutes, color, DCP & Blu ray, 2017

The music..the spectacle...the costumes...the grace. Ballroom dance
is enjoying a renaissance here in America, as well as abroad.

Set in the swinging world of same-sex competitive ballroom dance, this entertaining documentary, winner of the Audience Award at Newfest,
goes inside that little-known world as it follows four men and women on
and off the dance floor for over four years.

A film by Shraysi Tandon
75 minutes, color, DCP & Blu ray, 2018

Produced by Oscar-winning filmmaker Charles Ferguson, Invisible Hands is the first feature documentary to expose child labor and trafficking within the supply chains of the world's biggest companies. Filmed in six countries including India, China, Indonesia and Ghana, it is a harrowing account of children as young as 6 years old making the products we use every day.

Participants in the film include Nobel Peace Prize recipient Kailash Satyarthi; New York Times writer and two-time Pulitzer Prize winner Nicholas Kristof; and journalist/investigator Ben Skinner.

A film by Barbara Albert
97 minutes, color, DCP & Blu ray, 2017

The true story of Maria Theresia Paradis, a gifted pianist and friend
of Mozart, who lost her eyesight as a child but regains it through an
innovative medical technique. But this miracle co
mes at a price as
she is forced to choose between an ordinary life in the light or an
extraordinary life in the darkness, as a virtuoso

"Sensual, sensitive historical drama. A fresh, inquisitive portrait
of Maria's pivotal teenage years...the engrossing result feels
entirely modern." 
TVTV: Video Revolutionaries
A film by Paul Goldsmith
82 minutes, color, Digital, 2018

Featuring Bill Murray, Hunter Thompson, Lily Tomlin, Lynn Swan,
Steven Spielberg, Goldie Hawn, Abbie Hoffman and more, TVTV
tells the amazing story of Top Value Television, a band of merry
video makers who, from 1972 to 1977, took the then brand-new
portable video camera and went out to document the world.

Directed by TVTV alum Paul Goldsmith, the film is a time machine
that takes us back to the '70s, filled with cultural and political events
hosted by now-famous characters who were then just beginning
their climb to iconic.
A film by Peter Stephan Jungk
92 minutes, color, DCP & Blu ray, 2017

When she wasn't working as a Soviet agent, she was taking photos
of workers and street children in Vienna and London, documenting
poverty and social deprivation. Being a secret agent doesn't seem to
have come naturally to the photographer Edith Tudor-Hart. But she
did manage to recruit Kim Philby and act as one of the architects of
the Cambridge Five, the Soviet Union's most successful spy ring.

Edith was director Peter Stephan Jungk's great aunt, his mother's
cousin; in Tracking Edith he tries to unravel the truth about his great
aunt's life - a spy with a conscience and hidden family secrets.

A film by Roger Paradiso
88 minutes, color, Digital, 2017

Greenwich Village, once a bohemian sanctuary for starving artists and college students, has turned into a ghoulish hang out for cover bands
and Wall Street hipsters. NYU extracts outrageous fees and tuition from students as they take over more and more historic land. Student debt is
at an all-time high while student prostitution and suicide are on the rise.

With a provocative eye and fearless tone, The Lost Village pulls back the curtain on this greedy land grab to discover what the hell happened to the place that gave us Dylan, Warhol, Kerouac, Hendrix, Judy Collins, Richard Pryor, Allen Ginsberg, Lady Gaga and so many more.
A film by Lisa F. Jackson & Sarah Teale
83 minutes, color, Digital, 2017

A multi-billion dollar American development is poised to engulf a small coastal community in Mexico with a mega hotel/condo complex. But local fishermen and townspeople band together to battle the threat to their water, their beach and their heritage.

This powerful, intimate documentary reveals how rampant, unsustainable development is destroying communities, ecosystems and long-held ways
of life all over the world - and how it can be stopped.
A film by Richard Yeagley
89 minutes, color, Digital, 2017

The Sunday Sessions is an intimate portrait of one man’s struggle
to reconcile his religious conviction and sexual identity.

The film follows Nathan Gniewek, a gay man in his late twenties, as
he seeks counseling from a conversion therapist. With unfettered
access to individual therapy sessions, family sessions and weekend camps, the filmmakers have crafted an emotional and psychological
thriller that chronicles Nathan’s journey from acceptance to skepticism,
all leading to a profound epiphany.
Now Playing
A film by Tristan Cook
97 minutes, color, DCP & Blu ray, 2017

One of Europe's most popular pilgrimages, the Camino de Santiago attracts wayfarers of all stripes to walk its ancient paths in search of meaning.

One such pilgrim is Dane Johansen, an American cellist who walks the Camino with his instrument on his back, performing music for fellow pilgrims along the way. As the vast landscapes of northern Spain mingle with t
he haunting music of J.S. Bach, the film examines the physical, mental and spiritual aspects of the journey.
For screening links and information, please contact:

Marc Mauceri | | 212-243-0600 x20

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