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Winter - Spring 2021

  • Your Day Is My Night, by Lynne Sachs

    Lynne Sachs & Stephen Vitiello: Sound Engagements - Program 1: Four Films

    Start Date: Feb 12, 2021 1:00AM
    End Date: Feb 22, 2021 11:00PM
    Location: Online

    Filmforum is delighted to kick off 2021 by welcoming back our friend Lynne Sachs with her new film and several past works, all of which include original music by sound artist Stephen Vitiello. Two conversations online as well!

  • Film About a Father Who..., by Lynne Sachs

    Lynne Sachs & Stephen Vitiello: Sound Engagements Program 2: Film About a Father Who...

    Start Date: Feb 12, 2021 1:00AM
    End Date: Feb 22, 2021 11:00PM
    Location: Online

    Filmforum is delighted to kick off 2021 by welcoming back our friend Lynne Sachs with her new film and several past works, all of which have had music composed by Sound Artist Stephen Vitiello.  Her newest film, Film About a Father Who... is a multi-faceted familial portrait of one seemingly unknowable man.  Tickets available Tuesday February 9.

  • Are You Still Recording? by Bridget Reweti

    Can You Sense It? Part 1: The Video Art of Bridget Reweti

    Start Date: Apr 25, 2021 1:00AM
    End Date: May 1, 2021 11:59PM
    Location: Online

    “Can You Sense It?”, programmed by guest curator Jacqui Brown for Los Angeles Filmforum, deeply engages the work of two Island filmmakers - Bridget Reweti of Aotearoa (New Zealand) and Tamika Galanis of The Bahamas - to pull you through your screens and into the outdoors. Bridget Reweti suffuses the Aotearoan landscape with the voices, mythologies, and communality to dispel romantic notions of the “natural world” and close the gap between our natural environment and lived environment.

  • 28, by Tamika Galanis

    Can You Sense It? Part 2: The Video Art of Tamika Galanis

    Start Date: May 2, 2021 12:00AM
    End Date: May 9, 2021 11:59PM
    Location: Online

    In week two of “Can You Sense It?”, Tamika Galanis of The Bahamas examines the complexities of living in a place shrouded in tourism’s ideal during the age of climate concerns. Emphasizing the importance of Bahamian cultural identity for cultural preservation, Tamika documents aspects of Bahamian life not curated for tourist consumption to intervene in the historical archive. suffuses the Aotearoan landscape with the voices, mythologies, and communality to dispel romantic notions of the “natural world” and close the gap between our natural environment and lived environment.