Friday, February 2, 2018
Maryland Institute College of Art | 1300 W Mt. Royal Avenue | Baltimore, Maryland 21217 | www.mica.edu
WINTER ARTIST TALKS
The Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) announces a series of winter visiting artist talks that showcase artists and designers working in wide range of fields, including data visualization, fine art, photography, design and more.
Part of MICA’s long-standing tradition of inviting working artists and designers from around the world to speak with students and the local community, the visiting artists scheduled to speak this season represent the diversity of global art, as well as the ways in which art and design influence politics, community activism and media.
Recent visiting artists include internationally renowned Chinese artist Xu Bing, conceptual artist Andrea Zittel and curator and artist Fred Wilson, among others.
Unless otherwise noted, all events are free and open to the public. For more details, visit events.mica.edu.
A lecture by scholar and artist Andrea Polli, whose work examines the intersection of art, science and technology. Polli’s practice includes media performance and installation, public interventions, curating and editorial, directing and writing. Presented as part of MICA’s Mixed Media Series and by the Rinehart School of Sculpture.
WHEN: Monday, February 5, 4 p.m.
WHERE: Lazarus Auditorium, Lazarus Center, 131 W North Ave., Baltimore
Type Family: 4 Design Authors @ MICA
Four designers and authors discuss their work, featuring M.F.A. in Graphic Design Co-Director Ellen Lupton, author of Design is Storytelling; Doug Thomas ’16 (Graphic Design M.F.A.), author of Never Use Futura; and M.A. in Graphic Design Director Sandra Maxa and faculty member Mark Sanders, authors of Typographic Design, 7th Edition. Book signings with the authors will follow.
WHEN: Tuesday, February 13, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Falvey Hall, Brown Center, 1301 W Mt. Royal Ave., Baltimore
Shirin Neshat with Christopher Bedford
The multidisciplinary Iranian artist Shirin Neshat discusses her work, whose themes include gender, identity, politics and contrasting life between the West and Muslim countries, with Baltimore Museum of Art Director Christopher Bedford. Presented as part of MICA’s Mixed Media Series.
WHEN: Thursday, February 15, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Falvey Hall, Brown Center, 1301 W Mt. Royal Ave., Baltimore
Photographer and 2017 MacArthur Fellow Dawoud Bey speaks about his work, which is known for documenting black communities and marginalized groups. Presented by the Photography Department in collaboration with the Aperture Foundation and made possible by MICA alumnus Stuart Cooper.
WHEN: Monday, March 5, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Lazarus Auditorium, Lazarus Center, 131 W North Ave., Baltimore
Pictured: Shirin Neshat (photo by Lyle Ashton Harris), Dawoud Bey and Andrea Polli.
Founded in 1826, Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) is the oldest continuously degree-granting college of art and design in the nation. The College enrolls over 3,000 undergraduate, graduate and continuing studies students from 49 states and 65 countries in fine arts, design, electronic media, art education, liberal arts, and professional studies degree and non-credit programs. With art and design programs ranked in the top ten by U.S. News and World Report, MICA is pioneering interdisciplinary approaches to innovation, research, and community and social engagement. Alumni and programming reach around the globe, even as MICA remains a cultural cornerstone in the Baltimore/Washington region, hosting hundreds of exhibitions and events annually by students, faculty and other established artists.
Volunteer for the 20th Annual Maryland Film Festival!
2018 Festival Dates: Wednesday May 2nd - Sunday May 6th 2018
Volunteer Applications are now LIVE for the 2018 Maryland Film Festival! Visit the Volunteer Page of our website for more information on the many opportunities to serve the 20th annual festival, taking place in and around the Station North Arts and Entertainment District this May.
Come out and support our growing community of film-lovers and filmmakers who visit the festival every year!
Applications will be accepted through March 31st, so be sure to sign up today! Have questions? Contact the Volunteer Coordinator at email@example.com
Da-Hee Kim, piano recital
WHEN: Saturday Feb 3 - 2 pm
TICKETS: $10 in advance/$13 at door/$5 full time student with ID
Presenting works by Muzio Clementi, Franz Liszt, Robert Schumann, Claude Debussy and Gyorgy Ligeti
Award-winning pianist Da-Hee Kim performs as a soloist and chamber musician throughout Europe, Korea, and U.S. She is a Faculty member at Peabody Preparatory and is currently a DMA candidate at the Peabody Institute, under the tutelage of Boris Slutsky. Ms. Kim has won prizes in more than 10 national and international competitions, including Albert Roussel International Junior Piano Competition in Sofia, Pianoopen International Competition in Mérignac, Claude Bonneton International Piano Competition in Sète, and Valletta International Piano Competition.
Folkal Point: Caleb Stine
WHEN: Saturday Feb 3 - 7:30 & 9:30 pm
TICKETS: $12 in advance/$15 at door/$10 full-time students with ID
The BALTIMORE SUN has called Caleb Stine the “lynchpin of the Baltimore folk scene.” Like his Baltimore home, Stine keeps the music honest– hardworking, genuine, and unafraid to tell it like it is. To date, Stine has released nine albums, scored music for films, acted Off-Broadway, and traveled the country singing his songs.
Most recently, Caleb Stine & The Brakemen released a concept record about Reality, Mortality, and Butter: ‘Time I Let It Go‘.
Irene Jalenti—Here, There and Everywhere: An Homage to the Beatles
WHEN: Sunday Feb 4 - 3 pm
TICKETS: $15 advance/$18 door/$10 student
Irene Jalenti (voice)
Alan Blackman (piano)
Jeff Reed (bass)
Eric Kennedy (drums)
The jazz vocalist Irene Jalenti has always admitted that much of her influence comes from the popular music of the 60s and the 70s. The Beatles were always played in her household when she was growing up, and many of the songs that she grew up learning were by the British band. Her love for the band was so strong that in 2005 she recorded an entire album with jazz arrangements of the music of the Beatles, the project was called "Back to the Beatles" and was an undiscussed success in Italy.
Alan Blackman is a Baltimore based pianist and award-winning composer. His 2017 release on Summit Records features guitarist Gilad Hekselman and is entitled Chapter 3.
Monday Jazz Jam hosted by Alex Meadow and Joshua Espinoza
Irene Jalenti: Jam Session Guest Artist
WHEN: Monday Feb 5 - 7:30 pm
TICKETS: All seats: $5
A first-hand look into Baltimore’s thriving jazz scene at this bi-monthly session. The convergence of many of the area’s talented jazz musicians in this intimate listening room sparks fresh and creative sounds. Join us for an evening of unpredictable, imaginative, and electrifying jazz, brought to you by some of the city’s finest players!
Musicians interested in sitting in should reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org so we’ll be expecting you! All are welcome!
With a style rooted in the jazz tradition yet tastefully modern, Josh Espinoza's music reaches audiences of all ages.>New Yorker Alex Meadow is an upright and electric bass player currently residing in the Baltimore/Washington area. His freelance career keeps him in high demand as a jazz/funk/fusion artist.
MUSA'KE (Dauda/MikeGary) Monthly Tuesday Series
WHEN: Tuesday Feb 6 - 8 pm
TICKETS: $10 advance/$13 door/$10 full-time students w/ ID
MUSA’KE is an arts collective formed by Dauda and Michael Gary II with two goals:
To create music that encourages compassion and spiritual growth. To contribute to organizations that improve the well-being of others.
David Dauda Jacquil Diongue, saxophonist and rapper, was raised in Baltimore where he was groomed by the city’s leading saxophonists, Dauda attended Baltimore School for the Arts and Oberlin Conservatory, where he studied with Baltimore jazz icon, Gary Bartz.
Michael Gary II studied Classical Guitar at Baltimore School for the Arts and is currently pursuing a Jazz Guitar degree at Peabody Conservatory. He is working consistently on stage and in the studio as an Electric Bassist and Guitarist, and is fervently adding to his portfolio of original music.
LONG DAY’S JOURNEY INTO NIGHT
by Eugene O’Neill
Directed by Donald Hicken
What begins as an ordinary summer day at the Connecticut home of the Tyrone family morphs into a night filled with foggy, drink-laced demons where long-buried secrets are revealed—and once exposed cannot be ignored. A long-revered showcase for tour-de-force performances, the Long Day’s Journey Into Night cast features Resident Company Members Deborah Hazlett, Danny Gavigan and Tim Getman, alongside Everyman newcomer Kurt Rhoads and M. Butterfly's Katharine Ariyan. The first Everyman Theatre production of a Eugene O’Neill work, Long Day’s Journey Into Night is an autobiographical insight into its late, legendary playwright—and a compassionately brutal look at one family’s struggle to fight for love itself.
“It wouldn't be a stretch to call Long Day’s Journey Into Night a 'holy grail' for actors. Eugene O'Neill's characters require a level of commitment, rigor and virtuosity that few roles match—and the level at which this cast delivers is nothing short of phenomenal.” —Donald Hicken, Director
What begins as an ordinary summer day at the Connecticut home of the Tyrone family morphs into a night filled with foggy, drink-laced demons where long-buried secrets are revealed—and once exposed cannot be ignored. The first Everyman Theatre production of a Eugene O’Neill work, Long Day’s Journey Into Night is an autobiographical insight into its late, legendary playwright—and a compassionately brutal look at one family’s struggle to fight for love itself.
Know before you go:
Single Carrot Theatre Presents A Public Reading of an Unproduced Screenplay About the Death of Walt Disney
THE DEATH OF WALT DISNEY
by Lucas Hnath
WHEN: February 2-February 25; Thursdays-Saturdays at 8:00pm, Sundays at 3:00pm
WHERE: Single Carrot Theatre, 2600 North Howard St., Baltimore
TICKETS: $29, $25 (seniors/students)
Leave the magic behind in this darkly humorous, cutting examination of the megalomaniac who shaped a thousand childhoods: Mr. Walt Disney. The carefree and charming creator of so many beloved characters—father-figure to a generation of Americans—fades away as this fraught and fast-paced play chases down the dark heart of the Disney machine. Power, betrayal, deception, and disillusionment weave together to form a portrait of a man so full of hubris and obsessed with his own legacy, he tried to remake the world and achieve immortality. Join us at the table. Regional Premiere.
Eric Poch (Ron Miller) is absolutely stoked to join Single Carrot for the first time. He graduated from Towson University with a degree in Theatre and loves performing in Baltimore. His credits include the Chesapeake Shakespeare Company (Taming of the Shrew, Richard III, Three Musketeers), Everyman Theater (The Beaux’ Stratagem) and the Baltimore Rock Opera Society (Chronoshred, Electric Pharaoh, Grundlehammer). His mom worked for the Disney Corporation for most of his childhood, and he hopes she enjoys the show!
Mohammad R. Suaidi (Roy Disney) is an educator and theatre maker who graduated from Towson University’s MFA Theatre program. Recent performance works include Giovanni’s Room, a site-specific piece based on the James Baldwin novel (AKIMBO Dance and Movement Art Festival), A. Rey Pamatmat’s play Edith Can Shoot Things and Hit Them (Iron Crow Theatre), and the collaboratively devised Promenade: Baltimore (Single Carrot Theatre). During the day, Mohammad works at Strong City Baltimore’s Adult Learning Center, where he teaches English to new immigrants and refugees. Mohammad lives in the Arcadia neighborhood of Baltimore City with his husband Dan (danmeyerchoir.com) and their son Johan (#johanbestbabyever)
Also Featuring Ensemble Members
Paul Diem & Meghan Stanton
Thursday, February 1, 2018
Rep Stage’s World Premiere Play, “All She Must Possess,” Inspires Gallery Exhibit at Howard Community College
Exhibit Explores Historical Clothing from Era of Baltimore’s Famed Cone Sisters
WHEN: runs through March 11, Monday–Sunday, 10 a.m.–9:30 p.m.
WHERE: Rouse Company Foundation Gallery, which is located in the lobby of the Horowitz Visual and Performing Arts Center, Howard Community College, 10901 Little Patuxent Parkway, Columbia
ADMISSION: Free and open to the public
For more information on the gallery and the exhibit, visit www.howardcc.edu/galleries.
A new exhibit of historical women’s clothing from the era of Baltimore’s famed Cone sisters is on display at Howard Community College’s Rouse Company Foundation Gallery. Dr. Claribel and Miss Etta Cone, daughters of German-Jewish immigrants, could have lived unassuming lives in Baltimore at the turn of the century, but instead they traveled the world, amassing one of the world’s greatest Modern art collections. The exhibit was developed in connection with the Rep Stage world premiere of All She Must Possess, a highly theatrical celebration of Etta Cone’s extraordinary life.
The exhibit provides an opportunity to view historical garments from the era in which the Cone sisters lived and to learn more about the fashion tastes shared by two of Baltimore’s most famous doyens of Modernity. The exhibit showcases clothing and accessories used for everyday wear, traveling, evenings out, and formal occasions. The exhibit also includes the historical clothing and photographs that inspired Julie Potter, costume designer for All She Must Possess, as she developed the costumes worn by the play’s actors. Accompanying the clothing are Potter’s original renderings of the costumes.
In the 1870s, when the Cone family moved to Baltimore, the city had a thriving Jewish community, which included prominent business leaders who founded Baltimore’s most successful and prominent department stores. The prestigious Hutzler’s opened its new, expanded building, known as “the palace,” in 1888. Hochschild, Kohn & Co. gave Hutzler’s a run for the money, opening its own large store in 1897. The two department stores offered the entire Mid-Atlantic region the most current fashions of the day.
By contrast, the Cone sisters’ style was simple, conservative, and somewhat austere. They did not adapt to current trends, but instead favored petticoats and long skirts. Their choice in clothing is interesting, juxtaposed with their passion for collecting artifacts and art, which was anything but conservative and plain. As a result, their art collections were modern, exotic, and colorful. Even after the sisters were regular visitors to Paris, they continued to have their clothing custom-made.
The exhibit was made possible by the Towson University Historic Clothing Collection, and sponsored by the Towson University Department of Theatre Arts.
All She Must Possess
by Susan McCully
WHEN: February 8–25
WHERE: Rep Stage, the professional regional theatre in residence at Howard Community College, 10901 Little Patuxent Parkway, Columbia
TICKETS: $40 for general admission, $35 for seniors and the military, and $15 for students with a current ID. Thursdays are $10 performances. For tickets and additional information about the production, visit www.repstage.org or call the box office at 443-518-1500.
The Baltimore Cone sisters, Dr. Claribel and Miss Etta, daughters of German-Jewish immigrants, could have lived tranquil, appropriate lives as respected Victorian ladies. Instead, the iconic duo voraciously collected art and curios from around the world. The unassuming Etta, often overshadowed by her sister, sat demurely among art and literary geniuses of the early twentieth century while slowly amassing one of world's greatest Modern art collections. “All She Must Possess” is a highly theatrical celebration of Etta's extraordinary life. Works of art come alive and her one-time lover, Gertrude Stein, sings her praises as we watch her journey from society laughingstock to doyen of Modernity.
“All She Must Possess” will be Rep Stage’s production in participation with the 2018 DC Women’s Voices Theater Festival.
Since 1970, Howard Community College (HCC) has been a preferred college choice for students and families in Howard County, Maryland. A public community college, HCC offers associate degree and certificate programs, as well as workforce development training and continuing education classes, to nearly 30,000 credit and noncredit students each year. Among HCC’s honors is being named a “Great College to Work For” by the Chronicle of Higher Education for the ninth consecutive year.
Reflections: Intimate Portraits of Iconic African Americans
WHEN: Thursday February 1, 201, through August 12, 2018, Noon - 5pm
WHERE: Reginald F. Lewis Museum, 830 E. Pratt St., Baltimore
Think about the various rooms in your home - your living room, bedroom, office, etc.
Think about the items that you have in these rooms. Are there paintings, sculptures, records, sports equipment, posters or toys? Do you think the things we surround ourselves with are a “reflection” of who we are?
Reflections: Intimate Portraits of African Americans is a documentary-style series of photographs that differ from traditional portraiture. Instead of a single, close-up, posed portrait of the person, photographer Terrence A. Reese (TAR), takes black and white photographs of renowned Americans in their personal living spaces—environments which reflect their persona. The density of the living spaces sometimes makes it difficult to find the subject, but the viewer is rewarded by analyzing the photographs to imagine a life well-lived. Reese also strategically places mirrors or reflective surfaces in the photographs to reveal the subjects in rich and interesting ways.
These unusual portraits liberate the eye to move about within the boundaries of the image, not encompassing it all in one glance. The exercise reveals the unforeseen and true nature of the individual. It is the challenge of locating the subject's image in the mirror that becomes an intriguing and rewarding experience while exploring their space, their physical extension of self. Each image is accompanied by the photographer’s personal written memoir which reveals a creative collaboration of dialogue that culminates into an emergence of art.
The collection of more than 45 portraits includes a network of luminaries such as legendary photographer and filmmaker Gordon Parks, dancers Harold and Fayard Nicholas, civil rights activist Daisy Bates, media mogul Catherine Hughes, and others.
Can you find the icon in the mirror?
Reflections of Baltimore
Extending the theme of reflections and perceptions as it relates to how we view various people, places and things, the Reginald F. Lewis Museum presents Reflections of Baltimore, a community curated space where artists, activists, residents and casual observers can present their reflection of Baltimore.
“Reflections of Baltimore is designed to serve as a social laboratory offering a safe space for the community to respond to how they perceive Charm City,” remarked Charles Bethea, Director of Collections and Exhibitions the architect of this community curated project. “Over the last several years, the people of Baltimore have seen their city in the national spotlight from a controversial death of an unarmed Blackman that led to an Uprising, children in huddled in classrooms without heat, and a patient discharged on the street in the dead of winter in nothing more than a hospital gown, and we (the RFLM) are taking a proactive role in shaping the narrative of our home city,” Bethea continued.
Working with several local artists and photographers, Reflections of Baltimore will be an organic workspace featuring live art creations and interactive opportunities for community dialogue on the perception of Baltimore. Through each addition to the space, the gallery will transform with different perspectives, view points and presentations through August.
Reflections of Baltimore is being presented in conjunction with Reflections: Intimate Portraits of African Americans. Visitors will be able to view unique portraits of iconic African Americans surrounded by material objects that are extensions of how each perceives themselves and then view or participate in the community curated gallery shaping the perception of the city of Baltimore.
About the Reginald F. Lewis Museum
The Reginald F. Lewis Museum is Maryland’s largest museum dedicated to the State’s African American experience. A Smithsonian affiliate, the museum engages visitors through its permanent and special exhibitions, resource center, as well as programs such as its film series, live music performances, and family programming. Talks & Thoughts is a new community-centric public forum offering barbershop-style open discourse on current events that have an impact on the African American community. For more information visit www.lewismuseum.org and follow us on IG/ Twitter @lewismuseum.
Exhibitions & Events
NOW OPEN! THROUGH MAR 11
Alexander Hamilton: The Man Who Made Modern America
Alexander Hamilton, one of America's most visionary founding fathers, is with us every day—not only in our wallets, on the $10 bill, and on Broadway, but also in the republic’s most vital institutions. See this traveling exhibition at Homewood through March 11. MORE »
THURSDAY, FEB 1, 5:30–7:15PM
Hamilton and the Revolution: Patriotic Songs, New, Old, and Rebellious
SATURDAY, FEB 3, 1–2PM
Reflections on Pine: The Movement Continues
In celebration of Black History Month, Homewood will host Dion Banks and Kisha Petticolas of the Eastern Shore Network for Change, who will discuss the 1967 Pine Street Rebellion in Cambridge, Maryland, and its lasting impact on the community today. MORE »
TUESDAY, FEB 6, 5:30–7PM
42nd Street, Barnum, and Hamilton: Dance for Theatrical Storytelling
Using examples drawn from his revivals of 42nd Street and Barnum, plus Lin-Manuel Miranda's Hamilton, Broadway author and director Mark Bramble will explore the power of dance to tell historical stories on stage. MORE »
SUNDAY, FEB 11, 12PM AND 2PM
Chocolate Through the Centuries
Enjoying chocolate is also an expedition into history. Culinary historian Joyce White will explore the rich cultural history of chocolate from its ancient beginnings in Mesoamerica to the present day, with particular emphasis on how it was enjoyed by America’s founding fathers and mothers. MORE »
THURSDAY, MAR 15, 6–8PM
The Many Faces of Harriet Chew Carroll
In honor of Women's History Month, Mary C. Jeske, Ph.D., the editor of the Charles Carroll of Carrollton Family Papers, will present a talk about the first lady of Homewood, Harriet Chew Carroll, whose complicated life historians are only now coming to understand. MORE »
TUESDAY, MAR 20, 8:30AM–6PM
Eastern Shore Art & History Day Trip
Join friends and members of the Johns Hopkins University Museums for a full-day tour of historic and cultural sites on Maryland’s scenic Eastern Shore. The trip, led by Homewood Museum Director and Curator Julie Rose, Ph.D., will visit the Academy Art Museum, Talbot Historical Society, and the new Harriet Tubman Underground Railroad National Historical Park. MORE »
THREE WEDNESDAYS, BEGINS MAR 21, 6:30PM
The House Beautiful Lecture Series 2018Evergreen's annual spring lecture series presents a trio of illustrated talks by notable authors and experts in the fields of architecture, artistic design, and decorative arts. This year's topics range from restoration of the U.S. Capitol dome to contemporary Havana interiors. Registration for series subscriptions and single lectures open now. *Each lecture fulfills 1 Learning Unit of AIA Continuing Education Credit. MORE »
WHERE: Parkway Theatre, 5 W. North Avenue, Baltimore
LOVER FOR A DAY
Director: Philippe Garrel
2017, France, 1 hour 16 min
After a devastating breakup, the only place twenty-three-year old Jeanne has to stay in Paris is the small flat of her father, Giles. But when Jeanne arrives, she finds that her father’s new girlfriend has moved in too: Arianne, a young woman her own age. Each is looking for their own kind of love in a city filled with possibilities. LOVER FOR A DAY premiered in the Directors’ Fortnight at Cannes, where it was awarded the SACD prize from the French Writers and Directors Guild, and was an Official Selection of the 2017 New York Film Festival.
Visit mdfilmfest.com for showtimes.
THE ROAD MOVIE
Director: Dmitrii Kalashnikov
2017, Russia, 1 hour 7 min
A mosaic of asphalt adventures, landscape photography, and some of the craziest s*** you’ve ever seen, Dmitrii Kalashnikov’s THE ROAD MOVIE is a stunning compilation of video footage shot exclusively via the deluge of dashboard cameras that populate Russian roads. The epitome of a you-have- to-see- it-to- believe-it documentary, THE ROAD MOVIE captures a wide range of spectacles through the windshield—including a comet crashing down to Earth, an epic forest fire, and no shortage of angry motorists taking road rage to wholly new and unexpected levels—all accompanied by bemused commentary from unseen and often stoic drivers and passengers.
Visit mdfilmfest.com for showtimes.
Director: Andres Veiel
2018, Germany, 107 min
Thirty years after his death, Joseph Beuys still feels like a visionary and is widely considered one of the most influential artists of his generation. Known for his contributions to the Fluxus movement and his work across diverse media — from happening and performance to sculpture, installation, and graphic art — Beuys’ expanded concept of the role of the artist places him in the middle of socially relevant discourses on media, community, and capitalism. Using previously untapped visual and audio sources, director Andreas Veiel has created a one-of-a-kind chronicle: BEUYS is not a portrait in the traditional sense, but an intimate and in-depth look at a human being, his art and ideas, and the way they have impacted the world.
Visit mdfilmfest.com for showtimes.
THE FINAL YEAR
Director: Greg Barker
2017, 89 min
THE FINAL YEAR is a unique insiders’ account of President Barack Obama’s foreign policy team during their last year in office. Featuring unprecedented access inside the White House and State Department, THE FINAL YEAR offers an uncompromising view of the inner workings of the Obama Administration as they prepare to leave power after eight years.
Visit mdfilmfest.com for showtimes.
Sight Unseen Presents: Horizontal Portraits by Eva Marie Rødbro
WHEN: Monday, February 5th - 7:30PM
Danish filmmaker Eva Marie Rødbro lives and works in Copenhagen DK. She graduated from the National Danish Film School in 2015 and Gerrit Rietveld Academie in 2008. Eva Marie Rødbro exhibited and screened internationally at numerous shows, events and festivals among others FOAM, W139, NL fotomuseum, Berlin Documentary Forum, Charlottenborg Kunsthal, CPH:DOX and Ann Arbor FF. She has documented the wild youth of teenagers in Greenland and the United States in a her award winning shorts, Fuck You Kiss Me (2008), I Touched Her Legs (2010), Kriger (2013) Dan Mark (2014), We chose the Milky Way (2015). In 2016 her TV-show Princesses from the Block became one of the most popular shows to air on Danish TV. She is currently working on her first feature about family, faith and heritage, called "I hope I see you before I die.”
I Touched Her Legs, 15 minutes, 2010
We Chose The Milky Way, 28 minutes, 2015
Dan Mark, 30 minutes, 2014
Kriger, 25 minutes, 2013
Fuck You Kiss Me, 6 minutes, 2008
$10 general admission/ $8 members / $9 students
Visit mdfilmfest.com for more information.