Review: An Impossible Project

Written and directed by Jens Meurer, co-written by Franziska Kramer, following the revenge of analogue and the eccentric, crazy Austrian scientist, who saved the world’s last Polaroid factory – just when Steve Jobs introduced the first iPhone. Starring: Florian Kaps, Oskar Smolokowski, David C. Bohnett, Christopher Bonanos and Anna Kaps.

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Review: P.S. Burn This Letter Please

Written and directed by Michael Seligman and Jennifer Tiexiera, a cache of letters written by 1950s New York drag queens was discovered in 2014, now in their eighties and nineties, the letters they wrote bear witness to a time when gay community was hard to find. Starring: Michael Alogna, Henry Arango, James Bidgood, Robert Bouvard, George Chauncey and Claude Diaz.

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Review: Hope in the Holy Land

Directed by Jesse Schluntz, an American Christian (Todd Morehead) with a deep love for Israel sets off on a journey across the Holy Land to confront his indifference toward the Palestinians and to search for the deeper truths behind one of the most perplexing and debated conflicts in the world. Along the way, he discovers the painful struggles of Jews, Muslims and Christians on both sides of the conflict.

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Review: Poly Styrene: I Am A Cliché

Written and directed by Celeste Bell and Paul Sng, co-written by Zoe Howe, the death of a punk icon and X-Ray Spex front-woman Poly Styrene sends her daughter on a journey through her mother’s archives. Featuring the voices of: Ruth Negga, Jonathan Ross, Kathleen Hanna, Don Letts, Neneh Cherry, Thurston Moore, Pauline Black, Vivienne Westwood and many more.

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Review: Colors of Tobi

Written and directed by Alexa Bakony, co-written by Marianna Rudas, Éva and her family live in a tiny village in Hungary, her 16-year-old child recently came out as transgender and lives by his chosen name of Tobi. After the initial shock, the whole family comes together to support him. However, Éva is quietly suffocating from the idea of losing the girl she was raising. Starring: Tóbiás Benjámin Tuza, Éva Ildikó Tuza, Zoltán Tuza, Nikolett Tuza and Máté Tuza.

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