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SHOWING 139 RESULTS
Tff16 laurel awardwinner revised
The award for Best International Narrative Feature goes to Junction 48, directed by Udi Aloni.

Set against a backdrop of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, Junction 48 charts the musical ambitions of Kareem, an aspiring rapper from the town of Lod. A heartbreaking portrayal of the intersection of personal and political tragedies, Junction 48 questions to what extent music can be dissociated from politics. |Read More
Tff17 laurel internationalnarrative
Award Screening: Best International Narrative Feature: Son of Sofia

Set during the 2004 Summer Olympic Games, 11-year-old Misha is travelling from Russia to live with his mother in Athens in the home of an elderly Greek man she works for. When he learns this man is actually his new father, Misha runs away but doesn’t have the stomach for life on the streets. Returning to his new home, he clings to the stories he grew up with, melding them with reality to create a dark urban fairytale. |Read More
Aw ndd
Like surprises? Buy a ticket in advance to this Awards screening, which will be selected by the Best New Documentary Feature jury. Or buy an awards pass for access to all awards screenings here. The Best New Documentary Director goes to Uncertain.

An aquatic weed threatens the lake of the small American border town of Uncertain, Texas, and consequently the livelihoods of those who live there. As some of the men in town attempt to figure out their future, they confront a past that haunts them. |Read More
Tff16 laurel awardwinner revised
The award for Best New Narrative Director goes to Children of the Mountain directed by Priscilla Anany.

When a young woman gives birth to a deformed and sickly child, she becomes the victim of cruelty and superstition in her Ghanaian community. Discarded by her lover, she is convinced she suffers from a ‘dirty womb,’ and embarks on a journey to heal her son and create a future for them both. |Read More
Tff17 laurel newnarrativedirector
Award Screening: Best New Narrative Director: Keep the Change

In a support group, David—a smooth talker struggling to hide his disability—meets a woman with similar learning challenges, and they quickly forge an intimate bond. Starring a cast of nonprofessional actors on the autism spectrum, Keep the Change details an underrepresented community with authenticity, optimism and humor. |Read More
Aw nnd
Like surprises? Buy a ticket in advance to this Awards screening, which will be selected by the Best New Narrative Feature jury. Or buy an awards pass for access to all awards screenings here. The Best New Narrative Director goes to Men Go To Battle.

Kentucky, 1861. Francis and Henry Mellon depend on each other to keep their unkempt estate afloat as winter encroaches. After Francis takes a casual fight too far, Henry ventures off in the night, leaving each of them to struggle through the wartime on their own. |Read More

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