Wednesday, November 4
The Master’s Brush – 19 minutes
dir. by Carole Ryavec
Meet Masako Inkyo, a master of Japanese calligraphy, and learn about the history and principals of the art.
Livin’ The Dream – 15 minutes
Dir. By Ron Grosinger
Our team name is “Livin’ The Dream” and we are proof that dreams do come true. We entered the longest desert race in America on a quad and placed well. With no prior racing expirence we blazed 1000 miles Vegas to Reno. It was the hardest thing we ever did and this video captured the action. (www.livinthedream.us)
The Lost Spirits – 77 minutes
Dir. By Eric Maryea and Charles Barron
The Lost Spirits is a documentary following the lives of a Native American family living in Queens, New York. In recent years, many conflicts have plagued their tribe and stirred up controversy within the town.
Jack and Jill – 11 minutes
dir. By Lorna Ventura
What would you do if you ran into the person who ruined your life and they didn't even remember you?
Lenox Avenue – 8 minutes
dir. by Al Thompson
This is drama about three friends, navigating their way through the rough terrain of love and relationships. Owen (Al Thompson-'The Royal Tenenbaums'), Sellars (Dorin Missick-'Lucky Number Slevin') and Vaughn (Ryan Vigilant) are three twenty something friends who live, love, and play in Harlem, New York.
New York Minutes – 4 minutes
dir. by Michael Farrell
New York Minutes are three very shot slices of life from NYC
New York Lately – 92 minutes
dir. by Gary King
NEW YORK LATELY is an ensemble drama following multiple characters as they weave through their daily lives struggling to find happiness. However, happiness to each of them is defined differently. The effect is a sprawling mosaic of New York City and its everyday people, living everyday lives.
Desperate For a Laugh – 50 minutes
dir. by Deborah Staab
Desperate for a Laugh, follows MEAT, an all-female sketch comedy group, as they travel from New York to Los Angeles for a last-shot at achieving industry recognition, before personal rifts, internal conflicts and shifting priorities threaten to tear them apart.
Just Laugh – 70 minutes
Dir. by Anton Evangelista
Have you ever wondered why we laugh? What makes something funny? One thing everyone pretty much agrees: laughing makes you feel good. 'Just Laugh!' is a fun-filled documentary that explores the many positive benefits of simply . . . laughing. Some of the featured interviews for the movie include Regis Philbin, Danny Aiello, Joel Osteen, as well as the clergy and medical professionals alike.
The Right Way To Ditch Your Child – 5 minutes
dir. by Brian Barney
Sometimes parents need a break from raising rebellious teenagers. What happens when a challenged mother decides she needs a permanent break? The Right Way to Ditch Your Child explores some of the available options.
Mrs. J’s Café – 12 minutes
dir. by Joe Zito
Different groups of people in a little cafe pass judgement on others while at the same time revealing quarks and traits about their own character.
Failing Better Now – 93 minutes
dir. by Keren Atzmon
A flakey writer loses her sister’s cat and falls for the aspiring rockstar who joins her on the search in the East Village.
Advance Online Tickets will be available for purchase from October 12 through October 26.
After October 26 the ONLY way to purchase tickets will be in person at Tribeca Cinemas beginning one hour prior to the start of each program on a first come first serve basis.
IT IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED THAT ATTENDEES PURCHASE TICKETS IN ADVANCE ONLINE AS PROGRAMS ARE EXPECTED TO SELL OUT.
To purchase tickets online simply click the “Buy Tickets” icon next the program you wish to attend.
All screenings will take place at Tribeca Cinemas, 54 Varick Street (corner of Canal Street).
Tickets include admission to opening and closing night parties on November 3 and 7 at 10 p.m. in the Tribeca Cinemas Reception Lounge, sponsored by Stella Artois and Bulldog Gin.
For any questions regarding tickets please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call 646-708-5910. Please do NOT contact Tribeca Cinemas directly.