<![CDATA[Boulder - Weekly - Reel To Reel]]> <![CDATA[Reel to reel | Week of November 8, 2012]]> Ben Affleck’s latest directing project (in which he also stars) is based on true events from the Iranian revolution in 1979.]]> <![CDATA[Reel to reel | Week of May 2, 2013]]> My Brother the Devil stars James Floyd as Rashid, a young man from a traditional Arab family who runs with a gang that rules the streets of Hackney, one of London’s most ethnically-mixed and historically volatile neighborhoods. At Chez Artiste. –– Landmark Theatres]]> <![CDATA[film]]> ANTARCTICA: A YEAR ON ICE This feature-length film reveals what it is like to live and work at the bottom of the planet, in Antarctica, for a full year. The story is not from the point of view of scientists, but of the people who spend the most time there; the everyday workers who keep the stations running in the harshest place on the planet.]]> <![CDATA[Reel to reel | Week of November 14, 2013]]> Blood Brother: Blood Brother is the story of a group of children infected with HIV and Rocky Braat, a disenchanted young American that met them while drifting through India.]]> <![CDATA[Reel to Reel | Week of Oct. 8, 2009]]> Think you know the answer? E-mail your response to officemanager@ boulderweekly.com with %uFFFDMovie Trivia%uFFFD in the subject line. Two winners will be selected, and each will win a pair of tickets to a screening at IFS. You will also be added to our weekly newsletter, where you can access the latest in news and entertainment in Boulder County.]]> <![CDATA[film]]> This is a bittersweet film. Two academics whose love life is about as exciting as their careers, which are about as exciting as paint drying, decide it’s time to relight the fire. They head to Paris where they once honeymooned, in their effort to find what has been lost.]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of Feb. 20]]> Night of the Living Dead To describe it as “A group of people hide from bloodthirsty zombies in a farmhouse” would be like summarizing Titanic as “Big boat hits chunk of ice; sinks.” But Living Dead is half as long and more than twice as interesting. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater]]> <![CDATA[film]]> CYBER-SENIORS Proving you’re never too old to learn something new, Cyber-Seniors follows a group of initially reluctant seniors as they discover the wonders of the world-wide-web with the help of their teenage mentors.]]> <![CDATA[A holistic struggle]]> Colorado rancher Kirk Hanna was the ideal cowboy: tall, dark and handsome, complete with a Tom Selleck mustache and a white Stetson hat. But Hanna was much more than your average cowboy.]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of July 7, 2011]]> Three Rwandan children sneak onto a bus and set off to Rwanda's capital city, Kigali, to audition for the opening ceremony of the 2010 World Cup - but it's the wrong bus and they end up in the Congo.]]> <![CDATA[film]]> Alive Mind Cinema is a monthly series featuring films that explore the meaning of life and happiness. These critically acclaimed and transformative films present the power of art and spirituality to change how we see our world. Each screening is followed by a discussion led by local leaders in the spiritual and theological communities.]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of August 11, 2011]]> Buck Brannaman, a true American cowboy and sage on horseback, travels the country for nine months a year helping horses with people problems. The movie follows Brannaman from his abusive childhood to his phenomenally successful approach to horses. At Century and Chez Artiste.]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of Oct. 13, 2011]]> Jackie Chan’s 100th movie, 1911 tells the story of the founding of the Republic of China. At Denver FilmCenter/Colfax. — Denver Film Society]]> <![CDATA[Think]]> This week the International Film Series is getting local with a screening of Losing the West. The documentary talks about the protection, or lack of thereof, for open space and agricultural lands. As the population and rate of development grow, ranchers and farmers struggle, which creates bigger problems for society.]]> <![CDATA[Film-to-table]]> This might be a little na´ve,” director Mitch Dickman tells Boulder Weekly. “But I’ve been... talking about this film-to-table idea. I think the food community has done a tremendous job of capitalizing on the farm-to-table movement. I don’t think film is all that dissimilar.”]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of July 19, 2012]]> <![CDATA[Reel to reel | Week of September 6, 2012]]> <![CDATA[Goodbye to all of that]]> In 1960, Jean-Luc Godard revolutionized cinema. Breathless wasn’t just a break from the old ways of filmmaking, it was as if cinema had cracked off and begun again. Seven years later, Godard concluded Weekend with the title card, “Fin... de cinema.” It was a cheeky moment, but for the French critic turned filmmaker, it had razor sharp teeth. Now the 84-yearold director is back with another entry into his ever-evolving theory of cinema and this time around he tackles the money-grubbing gimmick of 3-D. Only in the hands of Godard, it isn’t a gimmick, it’s just another arrow in his quiver. ]]> <![CDATA[reel to reel | Week of Feb 2, 2012]]> <![CDATA[L'enfant du cinema]]> A director only makes one movie in his life,” said filmmaker Jean Renoir. “Then he breaks it up and makes it again.”  That quote applies to many who step behind the camera, but fits few quite as snuggly as it does the enigmatic child of cinema, the French auteur, Leos Carax. Carax was born Alexander Dupont — his stage name is an anagram of “Alex&r...]]>