HUNGRY FOR LIFE My Run, Documentary
Are you thinking about how you can be inspiredto run in Grandma's Marathon? Do you know someone who has lost his wife to breast cancer and is a single dad? Do you want to feel passion, inspiration, an... Posted on 3/30/11 at 5:48 AM
“Short Cuts” are expedient, pretension-free movie reviews. This installment tackles “Joan Rivers: A Piece of Work” and “Hugh Hefner: Playboy, Activist and Rebel” (both documentaries) and “The Freebie,” a surprisingly intriguing film starring Dax Shepard and Katie Aselton.
“Short Cuts” are expedient, pretension-free movie reviews. This installment tackles Laura Gabbert and Justin Schein’s documentary “No Impact Man,” which follows Colin Beavan and his family as they try to go a full year in New York City without leaving an impact on our planet.
“Short Cuts” are expedient, pretension-free movie reviews. This installment tackles Aaron Rose’s documentary “Beautiful Losers,” which takes a look at the group of artists responsible for such iconic imagery as the Obama “Hope” poster and films like “Thumbsucker” and “Gummo.”
“Short Cuts” are expedient, pretension-free movie reviews. This installment tackles the much-talked-about documentary “Anvil! The Story of Anvil,” the underlooked gem “Lymelife” (featuring Alec Baldwin and Cynthia Nixon) and “Nature’s Grave,” an unfortunate thriller-type-thing.
Susan Marks gets the Budgeteer stamp of approval: she wrote a book and made a documentary about Betty Crocker, she lives in a famous photographer’s former home and she just did a project with John Waters.
Duluth’s unlikeliest movie star is also its most inanimate. While the Peace Bell will probably never draw the same kind of crowds that George Clooney and Renée Zellweger did at the Depot last year, Paul Creager is featuring it in his latest film.
In the feature documentary “Heart of Stone,” Beth Toni Kruvant gets up close and personal with the Newark, N.J., gang leaders who have overrun Weequahic High School and Ron Stone, the brave principal whose top priority was keeping his students safe.
A Duluth filmmaker will premiere a controversial anti-war documentary this week that draws a connection between the 148th Air National Guard Fighter Wing’s deployments in Iraq and the accidental deaths of civilians.
The locally produced film “How the Game Is Played,” co-written by Stewart Peterson and Forrest Peterson, has won awards at the New York International Independent Film and Video Festival in Los Angeles in December.
Area filmmaker Michael Latsch answers questions about “From Duluth to Balad,” his new documentary that examines how the 148th Fighter Wing went from patrolling the skies above Minnesota to dropping bombs overseas in the Iraq War.
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