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Sundance Institute

Check out these Sundance Institute and Sundance Film Festival supported films hitting theatres across the country this month.

Opening Wednesday, June 1:

! Women Art Revolution, directed by Lynn Hershman

Opening Friday, June 3:

The Last Mountain, directed by Bill Haney

Submarine, directed by Richard Ayoade

Opening Friday, June 10:

The Troll Hunter, directed by Andre Ovredal

Opening Friday, June 17:

The Art of Getting By (Homework), directed by Gavin Wiesen

Buck, directed by Cindy Meehl

Page One: A Year Inside The New York Times, directed by Andrew Rossi

Opening Wednesday, June 22:

If a Tree Falls: A Story of the Earth Liberation Front, directed by Marshall Curry

Now Playing in Theatres:

The Greatest Movie Ever Sold, directed by Morgan Spurlock

Hesher, directed by Spencer Susser

Hobo With a Shotgun, directed by Jason Eisener

In a Better World, directed by Susanne Bier

Incendies, directed by Denis Villeneuve

Skateland, directed by Anthony Burns

Sympathy for Delicious, directed by Mark Ruffalo

DVD Releases:

Blue Valentine, directed by Derek Cianfrance

Cedar Rapids, directed by Miguel Arteta

Happythankyoumoreplease, directed by Josh Radnor

Kaboom, directed by Gregg Araki

Budras, directed by Julia Bacha 

Watch from Home:

How to Die in Oregon, directed by Peter Richardson, Thursday, May 26, at 8 p.m. on HBO

My Perestroika, directed by Robin Hessman, Tuesday, June 28, at 10 p.m., PBS

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Alexis Chikaeze as Kai in 'Miss Juneteenth,' coming to digital platforms June 19

Channing Godfrey Peoples on a Bittersweet ‘Miss Juneteenth’ Release and the Urgency of Portraying Black Humanity on Screen

After premiering at the 2020 Sundance Film Festival, Channing Godfrey Peoples’s debut feature is hitting digital platforms this Juneteenth—the day for which the film is named and which is very close to the director’s heart. “I feel like I’ve been living Miss Juneteenth my whole life,” she says.
The June 19 holiday—which commemorates the day slavery was finally abolished in Texas (more than two years after the 1863 Emancipation Proclamation was issued)—is celebrated in her hometown of Fort Worth with a deep sense of reverence and community, with barbecues, a parade, and a scholarship pageant for young Black women.

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