Upcoming Films

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St. John's College Film Institute presents The Auteurs:

Andrei Tarkovsky: ANDREI RUBLEV

Presented by St. John's College
Great movies are works of visual poetry. As with other forms of poetry, our understanding, appreciation, and enjoyment of movies can be deepened and enhanced by learning how to see (and read) them better. The St. John’s College Film Institute is dedicated to cultivating the skills necessary to become better readers of great movies, and provides these public screenings—each in the best screening format available—to celebrate the work of eight of cinema’s essential artists.

“The best arthouse film of all time … as close to transcendence as cinema gets.” The Guardian
Commissioned to paint the interior of the Vladimir cathedral, a great artist travels across Russia, witnessing cruelty, brutality and narrow-mindedness, and arrives at his destination in a crisis of faith. He retreats into silence, emerging only after the appearance of a spirited young artist. Tarkovsky’s controversial epic, banned and then mercilessly edited by Russian authorities, exists in its own cinematic plane, providing a startlingly visual, otherworldly vision of the challenges faced by a creative spirit. (Russia, 1966, 183m, digital)

10:30am - New Showtime of 11:00am Saturday-Sunday August 2-3; 5:30p Monday, August 4

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Whitey: United States V. James J. Bulger

“Riveting. An eye-opener that at times doesn’t resemble a true crime doc as much as a first-rate James Ellroy adaptation.”  –The Playlist
Oscar-nominated director Joe Berlinger tells the shocking story of one of America’s most infamous criminals, one that indicts not only the gangster, but deep corruption inside America’s law enforcement and legal systems. With unprecedented access, Berlinger (PARADISE LOST) tells one of the greatest of true-crime stories cinema has seen. (U.S., 2014, 130m, DCP, Magnolia Pictures)

Starts August 1

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FUZE.SW Food & Folklore Festival present:

The Gift with Gary Farmer

Santa Fe’s celebration of New Mexico’s culinary culture features this journey in exploration of the deep relationship between humans and corn. Though best known as an actor (the star of POWWOW HIGHWAY and, with Johnny Depp, DEAD MAN), director Gary Farmer also has been an activist for indigenous communities, with a focus on media empowerment and cultural issues (Canada, 1999, 59m). Preceded by Alex Rivera’s hilarious and troubling experimental documentary PAPAPAPA, an adventure featuring potatoes, and couch potatoes, traveling from South America to the U.S. Director Alex Rivera joins by Skype (U.S.-Peru, 1997, 26m).
2:30p Sunday, August 3

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One of the most remarkable movies that I have ever seen. This isn't hyperbole.” –Huffington Post
Richard Linklater began filming this story of a family’s evolution in 2002, and for the next 12 years followed the story of a boy (Ellar Coltrane) and his sister (Lorelei Linklater), who are coping with the challenges of growing up with two divorced parents (Patricia Arquette and Ethan Hawke). An unprecedented work of commitment, BOYHOOD is also a universally resonant chronicle of the passage of time. (U.S., 164m, 2013, IFC Films, DCP)
Starts August 8

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SITE Santa Fe presents:

An Evening with Leandro Katz

Argentinean poet, filmmaker and artist Leandro Katz, whose work is featured at SITE Santa Fe, visits the CCA to present newly restored films including LOS ANGELES STATION (1972, 10 min.), a portrait of a community in Guatemala’s banana plantation region; PARADOX (2001, 30 min.), shot in Guatemala on land owned by the former United Fruit Company and filled with Mayan archeological sites EL DÍA QUE ME QUIERAS (The Day You'll Love Me, 1997, 30 min.), an investigation of the famed photo of Che Guevara’s corpse.
7:00p Monday, August 18 • $5

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Alive Inside

“Amazingly transformative” Variety
Fighting our broken healthcare system, Dan Cohen demonstrates music’s ability to combat memory loss and return a deep sense of self to those suffering from it. Through illuminating conversations with experts, such as renowned neurologist Oliver Sacks and musician Bobby McFerrin, Rossato-Bennett has crafted an uplifting, feel-good cinematic experience that leaves audiences humming, clapping and cheering to the music that transforms us. (U.S., 2014, 73m, DCP)

Starts August 22

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Veterans for Peace present:

Kill Team

Adam Winfield, a 21-year-old infantryman in Afghanistan, attempted with the help of his father to alert the military to heinous war crimes his platoon was committing. When his father's pleas for help went unheeded, Adam was left to face his scornful platoon members, who threatened to silence him, permanently. Forced to choose between his conscience and his own survival, Adam finds himself drawn into a moral abyss. Winner of multiple festival awards, Dan Krauss’s phenomenal story of war and conscience offers a deep look at the machinery and psychology of the modern military. (U.S., 2013, 90m, DCP, Oscilloscope) 
2:00p August 23 - Skype introduction by director Dan Krauss, followed by panel discussion; Additional screenings August 3-7

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Land Ho!

“A bawdy, bittersweet ode to friendship’s lasting joys and life’s inevitable regrets, the film also offers sturdy testament to the rewards of working as a duo, showcasing only pitch-perfect turns.” Variety
In this debut from Aaron Katz and Martha Stephens, a pair of 60-something ex-brothers-in-law sets off on a road trip through Iceland, hoping to reclaim their youth. Their picaresque adventures, from trendy Reykjavík to rugged outback, are a throwback to classic bawdy road comedies as well as a candid exploration of aging, loneliness, and friendship. (U.S.-Iceland, 2014, 90m, DCP, Sony Pictures Classics)

Starts August 29