The film steps into the life of a single mother, a Colorado fifth-grader and a Mississippi second-grader whose families, health and education are inhibited by the challenge of being fed.
The Grand Cinema will host a post "42" film discussion with Tacoma leaders Harold Moss and Willie C. Stewart
Ginger & Rosa promises to be much more than just a story about teen girls growing up. I predict that if we look closely enough, we'll find ourselves in it, too.
If I had a penny for every time I felt guilty for supporting artists whose work I know to be prejudice or socially harmful I'd have more than enough cash to pay of my student loans.
It's rare to find a film so gripping as it whirls you through sudden twists and jarring imagery with such a void in established character development and dialog.
There are profoundly powerful human experiences that are captured and recaptured seemingly annually by filmmakers. Then there are those that are equally or exceedingly powerful yet are seldom selected for depiction.