The goal of this eponymous documentary is to come to grips with a musical style, reggae, like other big music documentaries, such as Buena Vista Social Club, Sugar Man, or Amy and at the same time tell of the intimate lives of the legendary personalities that created it. The film is built around a series of portraits, and gives star billing to the reggae music that permeate sit from beginning to end.
An ornery, chain-smoking, newly widowed 80-year-old Grandma (Tsai Chin) lives an independent life that creates concerns for her family. One day, Grandma decides to head to the casino after a local fortune teller (Wai Ching Ho) says great fortune is coming her way. Boy, was she in for a surprise.
Estimated attendance of more than 146,000 people estimated attendance of more than 146,000 people to 618 screenings and Talks, and the Virtual Arcade and Tribeca Cinema360.
to 618 screenings and Talks, and the Virtual Arcade and Tribeca Cinema360.
Interview of Film Enthusiast Theresa from Oakland hanging out in TFF Hub before going to her next film
The program will reflect on the impact of this seminal moment for the LGBTQ+ community and include conversations with Raul Castillo, Patti Harrison, Angelica Ross, and more.
This 18th annual festival will showcase debut works from emerging talent and new works from notable filmmakers. It includes discoveries, comedies, music-centered, political and social films.
The short films will be presented in 11 distinct competition programs, consisting of six narrative, four documentary, and one animation program. There will also be special screening programs for the annual Tribeca/ESPN Sports Film Festival and the debut of shorts from The Queen Collective, a program aimed at accelerating gender and racial equality behind the camera. The 2019 shorts lineup is programmed by Sharon Badal and Ben Thompson. The 2019 Tribeca Film Festival takes place April 24 – May 5.