Archive for the ‘Film’ Category

Transmission of Memory – by Keylah Mellon, HCX Communications & Outreach Intern

10.21.15

Neg Mawon

Haiti has a long history of forgetting. Or should I say erasing? Part of what it means to move forward, however, is to understand our past. HCX is highlighting a couple of institutions that have taken on the task of reminding the Haitian people of their past, the adversities they’ve triumphed over, and the consequences of our actions as a people in order to create avenues for remembrance: an opportunity to understand our current condition as a Nation. In a way, the following organizations are offering us ways of moving forward — should we choose to. We applaud and value their efforts.

Akoustik Prod

Akoustik Prod. is a cultural association created 2010, with the mission to actively contribute to the development and the promotion of Haitian art, culture and tradition. They host Krik Krak Festival, a program that was created to allow Haitians to return to traditional values ​​and have a better understanding of their culture. Participants have the opportunity to discover or rediscover, traditional songs, stories, dances and games.

CIDIHCA

CIDIHCA is a a documentation center in Montreal that provides documentation on Haiti and on the African diasporas to as wide an audience as possible. CIDIHCA has become a place of reference. The CIDIHCA library has assembled a substantial body of magazines, newspapers and documents. The CIDIHCA also has a video library , a large collection of microfilms on the history of Haiti and an important collection of Haitian literature accessible to researchers and students. The CIDIHCA is working to build a sound library music (popular and scholarly) produced in Haiti and in the diaspora .

FOKAL

Created in 1995, the Fondation Connaissance et Liberté / Fondasyon Konesans Ak Libète (Foundation for Knowledge and Liberty), is a well recognized national foundation supported mainly by Open Society Foundations, OSF, a world wide network of foundations and initiatives created by philanthropist George Soros for the promotion of democratic values. FOKAL also receives support from the European Union and the French cooperation. The Foundation offers to local communities throughout the country and to organizations of civil society a large spectrum of activities in the fields of education, arts and culture and development.

Fondation Mémoire

Fondation Mémoire is dedicated to the preservation of the culture and heritage of Haiti. They assist in the identification, preservation and maintenance of significant artifacts of the Haitian national heritage, encompassing documents, artifacts, monuments, sites, persons, and historical figures.

Haiti Devoir de Mémoire  

Fordi9 is intended to introduce Fort-Dimanche, the most infamous political prison in Haiti during the Duvalier’s era (1957 – 1986). The organization aims to immortalize in its Chronicle, the thousands who suffered, were victimized and perished during the repressive regime.

Haiti Lutte Contre l’Impunité 

The project “Haiti fights against impunity”, conceived as a virtual library accessible on the Web, has a given mission to inform on the nature and scope of the system of impunity in Haiti. The project offers, particularly to the younger generations, documents based on real facts, events that took place in Haiti, and whose analysis sheds light on the mechanisms and forms of impunity since the rise of the Duvalier regime in 1957 until today.

The Jean Dominique Archives

The Radio Haiti Archive, housed in the Human Rights Archive at Duke University’s David M. Rubenstein Rare Book and Manuscript Library, is an invaluable resource for scholars, educators, and members of the public interested in twentieth-century Haitian politics, society, and culture. The project houses the preservation of the comprehensive archives of Radio Haïti-Inter, the voice of Haitian democracy from the station’s genesis in the 1960s to its closure in 2003.

The Toussaint Louverture Cultural Foundation

The Toussaint Louverture Cultural Foundation’s purposes are to promote Haitian culture, stimulate artistic creativity, and support Haitian cultural activities in Haiti and in the United States.

 

Posted in Archive, Arts, Film, Literature, Music, Photography, Uncategorized | No Comments »

Remembering 2010 | Film Screening with Associated Press Photojournalist Chery Dieu Nalio – by Keylah Mellon, Communications and Outreach Intern

07.08.15

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In partnership with 651 Arts, Haitian AP Photojournalist, Chery Dieu Nalio shared his craft with the HCX community Tuesday, June 30th. The program commemorated the 2010 earthquake, as Nalio presented his culminating project, Remembering 2010, from his Magnum Fellowship.

Every year the Magnum Foundation offers, in conjunction with NYU, scholarships to a six-week intensive fellowship program to explore strategies for creating effective visual stories with the aim of advancing Human Rights in their home countries. Nalio, now a Magnum Human rights fellow, was chosen amongst a myriad of applicants along with 6 other candidates hailing from Ukraine, Palestine, China, Syria, South Africa and the Philippines.

The evening started with a screening of Michèle Stephenson’s Haiti: One Day, One Destiny, a 20-minute feature on the emotional impact of the quake and the poignant stories of rebuilding efforts from the perspective of Haitians. A slide show of Nalio’s eye catching and carefully composed photography was then presented, followed by Remembering 2010. The 3-minute multi-media feature focused on Stéphanie Joseph, a thriving survivor of the earthquake. Narrated by Joseph, the piece recounts her experience during the disaster, the loss of her mother and her arrival in the United States through Nalio’s amazing eye. Culminating in pictures of Joseph’s graduation from Baruch College, the video ended on an inspiring note and Stephanie’s future plans to return to Haiti to assist with the positive transformation of the country. This opened up the floor for a great Q&A with both Michèle Stephenson and Chery Dieu Nalio. Interesting discussions among the program participants and artists revolved around power & empowerment and its relationship to Vodou, the situation between Haiti & the Dominican Republic, the presence of NGOs in the country, empowering the Haitian people, and the role of community to mention a few. Both films were conversation inducing as great art always is. HCX was very pleased to present Nalio’s work as we strive to give our community significant and inspiring art.

 

 

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Haiti Film Fest 2015 | That’s a wrap! – by Jessica Tong, Programs & Outreach Coordinator

05.20.15

HFF program pic

Cut, print! That’s a wrap!  The third biennial Haiti Film Fest came to a close on May 17, 2015!  Take a look below for a recap of the 2015 festival.  Click here to view the full film fest schedule.

Extending the Film Fest from a long weekend to seven days, the third biennial Haiti Film Fest was full of interesting topics. Screening over 15 films by filmmakers from Haiti, Cuba, the United States and Europe, the festival drew over 1,000 attendees who came to show their support and engage in conversations on pertinent issues affecting the lives of Haitians, both at home and in the Diaspora. Films covered a wide range of topics including the environment, grief, dictatorial regimes, spiritual movements, love, thwarted coups, class and identity, and even Haitian martial arts! Joined by filmmakers, cinephiles, scholars and the overall New York Community, the conversation continued beyond the screening room and into the homes and communities of participants.

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Sanba Zao and Friends performing at DROM NYC for Haiti Film Fest Opening Night

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Left to right: Rachelle Salnave, Jason Fitzroy Jeffers, Michèle Stephenson, & Ella Turenne

Kicking things off on Thursday, May 7th for the Opening Night of Haiti Film Fest, we returned to DROM NYC for a night of fun, dancing, live music and support.  Our VIP guests were treated to an exclusive pre-reception where they received a complementary Haiti Film Fest tote and were invited to sample a mix of hors d’oeuvres while they mingled with fellow members and VIP guests.  Doors opened to the general public at 8pm as attendees continued to mingle and take pictures with friends, filmmakers and celebrities.  Haiti Film Fest Advisory Committee Member Michèle Stephenson hit the stage welcoming distinguished guests and thanking everyone for taking the time to support Haiti Cultural Exchange.  Haiti-based radio personality, Carel Pedre, served as our host and MC for the evening.  Carel spoke on the importance of the festival and of story telling through the medium of film.  Screening two short films, Freedom by Matthew Brown and La Veuve by Wood-Jerry Gabriel of the Cine Institute, guests were given  a glimpse of the screenings to come.  Sanba Zao kicked off the musical portion of the evening with live drumming bringing everyone a taste of authentic Haitian rasin music.  Following Sanba Zao was NYC’s newest underground rap artist Ioan Delice.  Debuting his new song Petit Pays dedicated to Haiti, he rapped over a mixture of  traditional Haitian sounds and Hip Hop beats, an instant favorite with the crowd.  Ending the night with DJ Hard Hittin’ Harry’s new world sound, Opening Night was a fun-filled way to kickoff this year’s Film Fest.

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Edwidge Danticat and Joseph Hillel at the City College of New York

HFF Library

BuildOn volunteers at the Brooklyn Public Library

Friday, May 8th was the first day of the Film Fest and we screened Ayiti Toma by Joseph Hillel.  Held at the City College of New York, the director joined us for a post film Q&A moderated by prolific literary author, Edwidge Danticat.  A heated point of discussion, for instance, came as guests questioned the director’s choice to include non-Haitians as representative of the Haitian narrative.

On Saturday, May 9th we screened three different movies; Black Dawn by Robin Lloyd and Doreen Kraft, Port-au-Prince Mon Seul et Unique Amour by Arnold Antonin, and In the Eye of the Spiral by Eve Blouin & Raynald Leconte at the Brooklyn Public Library.  Guests wandered in and out of the screening room holding conversations on the importance of archiving history, debunking myths and stereotypes.  Joined by student volunteers from the nonprofit organization BuildOn, the students participated in  “Enlightenment Bulbs” with each student writing what they learned from the day’s screenings.  Take a look at some comments made by the students:

•I learned that Haiti became the first black republic, gaining independence on January 1st, 1804.
•I enjoyed the film and learned valuable information about the independence of Haiti.
•The Haiti Film Fest is an eye opener.  To see the history behind Haiti, it’s worth it!
•George Corvington was very enthusiastic about his history.  It was really colorful.
•Today as I was watching the film, I enjoyed learning about Haiti’s Culture and battle to freedom.

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Entire crew of Forever Yours by Patrick Ulysse

HFF Stf

Director Rachelle Salnave with her family

On Sunday, May 10th we returned to St. Francis College for a special Mother’s Day screening of Forever Yours by Patrick Ulysse, Donoma by Djinn Carrénard, and La Belle Vie: The Good Life by Rachelle Salnave, and two shorts; one from the Global Empowerment Movement and Sweet Tea by Natalie Paul. Ulysse, the director of Forever Yours, joined us for our first post-film discussion, moderated by Film Fest Advisory Committee Member, Curtis John. Ulysse displayed humility noting that the film was a community project. Audience members got a chance to experience that sense of community when the entire film cast, from sound production, to makeup and editing, were invited on stage.  The Donoma Q&A was moderated by Haiti Film Fest Advisory Committee Member, Michèle Stephenson.  Debuted in 2012, director Carrénard made this movie with a budget of 150 euros. Another community based film, Carrénard had friends and family contribute to this project which explored the complexities of human relationships.  Following the Carrénard Q&A, guests were invited to a special Mother’s Day reception held before our final screening, the highly anticipated New York Premiere of La Belle Vie: The Good Life. A post-film discussion with director Rachelle Salnave was moderated by media professional, Daphne Leroy. The audience was mesmerized with Salnave’s ability to aesthetically convey her eagerness to discover “the good life” she so often heard her parents speak of during her childhood. Many were impressed with the director’s cinematic ability to portray beauty in a country where mainstream media and films have only focused on devastation and calamity.

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Left to right: David Belle, Jason Fitzroy Jeffers, and Christian Ugbode at Kraine Theatre

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Millery Polyné moderator of Haitian Corner at Brooklyn Historical Society

On Monday, May 11th we had an Evening of Shorts at the Kraine Theatre in the Lower East Side.  Screening three shorts from Ciné Institute, Haiti’s only free school for film, as well as Freedom, a short by Matthew Brown, and Papa Machete a short by Jonathan David Kane.  Moderated by Christian Ugbode of the National Black Programming Consortium (NBPC), we were joined by the Director of Ciné Institute David Belle and Jason Fitzroy Jeffers, producer of Papa Machete for our post-film discussion. Questions ranged in specificity to each film, but the overall arching theme of the night was the relationship between the film industry and Haiti, and what it means for Haiti’s future.  The short films presented on this day showed the importance of diversity within media and platforms that allow multiple opportunities for emerging artist to share their stories.  The landmark Brooklyn Historical Society was the perfect venue for our screening of the classic, Haitian Corner on Tuesday, May 12th. Directed by the critically acclaimed Raoul Peck, Haitian Corner was Peck’s first feature length film.  Surrounded by historical artifacts and the vibrant history that made Brooklyn, Haitian Corner was a flashback to life in the 80’s.  Moderated by NYU Professor Millery Polyné, we held an open forum after the screening. Conversations revolved around major themes, placing the film in historical context,  unpacking the use of key phrases used in the film, and the artistic sensibilities of the director.

HFF May

Left to right: Catherine Murphy, Pam Sporn and Carolle Charles at Maysles Cinema

HFF QPL

Skype interview with Remoh Romeo and Tirf Alexius at the Queens Public Library

On Wednesday, May 13th we screened Reembarque/Reshipment by Gloria Rolando at Maysles Cinema in Harlem.  This thoughtful documentary explored the history of Haitian migrant workers who arrived en masse to Cuba and the social and political complication that occurred as a result.  During our panel discussion with Carolle Charles, Pam Sporn and Catherine Murphy, audience members expressed intense interest in delving further into the historical connections between Haiti and Cuba, the role of the Cuban government in the disenfranchisement of the Haitian people, and the complexities of cultural identity.  On Thursday, May 14th we reached out to our fellow Haitians in Jamaica, Queens screening Lakay by Tirf Alexius and Remoh Romeo at the Central Library: Queens Library.  Theirs is a story of return to a forgotten homeland, a journey to rediscover their Haitian roots and reconnect with family in the aftermath of 2010 the earthquake. As Alexius and Romeo joined our post-discussion via Skype, it was clear that the film had touched a nerve. The audience was moved by their touching story.  Some expressed frustration and even anger at the rate of progress and development within Haiti. But mostly, the audience was elated that there was finally a dialogue among disconnected family members.

HFF papa doc

Left to right: Leslie Fields-Cruz, Mario Delatour & Michelle Materre at FiveMyles Gallery

HFF papa doc 2

Film Fest attendee asks director Mario Delatour a question

The Film Fest went out with a bang as we returned to our home base, FiveMyles Gallery on Friday, May 15th. We screened Storming Papa Doc by Mario Delatour to a packed house.  In addition to narrative interviews, Delatour’s documentary brilliantly incorporates animation to re-enact accounts of the historic siege of Haiti’s Casernes Dessalines on July 28th 1958.  The director joined Film Fest Advisory Committee Members Michelle Materre and Leslie Fields-Cruz of NBPC for an engaging conversation.  Audience members expressed their appreciation for the film and its importance in archiving and recording such a significant chapter in the country’s history. They wondered how Delatour came to be granted access to these government officials, and how he was able to get such candid disclosure regarding the events of that infamous evening.  It was a fitting way to end the festival and we were pleased to have Mario join us from Haiti to be part of the Q & A.

We extend special thanks to all of YOU for attending the festival; and our sincere gratitude to the Haiti Film Fest Advisory Committee, volunteers, venue & outreach partners, sponsors, moderators and filmmakers for their support.

Click here to take a look at pictures from the Haiti Film Fest Opening Night Reception!

Click here to take a look at pictures throughout the festival!

The third biennial Haiti Film Fest took place from May 7-15th, 2015.

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 HCX | Haiti Film Fest Advisory Committee

Arnold Antonin ·  Fritz Archer · Marc Baptiste · David Belle · Edwidge Danticat
Jonathan Demme · Guetty Felin · Henry Louis Gates Jr. · Curtis John · Jerry Lamothe
Anne Lescot · Michelle Materre · Michèle Stephenson  · Patrick Ulysse
Marc Henry Valmond · Frantz Voltaire

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The Haiti Film Fest is supported thanks to the generosity of:

HFF Sponsors (1)

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Haiti Film Fest | Media Partners

HFF Media Partners (1)

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Haiti Film Fest | Venue Parters

HFF Venue Partners

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Haiti Film Fest | Community Partners

Artists for Peace and Justice · Artists Institute · Black Documentary Film Collective
Brooklyn Filmmakers Collective · Center for Traditional Music and Dance/ Verite Sou Tanbou
Centre International De Documentation & D’Information Haitienne Caraïbéenne & Afrocanadienne (CIDIHCA)
Collectif 2004 Images · Cornbread & Cremasse · Creatively Speaking Film Series
Haitian Roundtable · Toussaint Louverture Cultural Foundation

Posted in Archive, Arts, Events, Film, HCX Collaborations, HCX Programs, Public Forums, Uncategorized, Visual Art | No Comments »

May 8-15, 2015: HCX Presents | Haiti Film Fest 2015

05.01.15

HFF Banner w dates (1)

HCX is proud to announce the Third Biennial Haiti Film Fest taking place in venues throughout the city and kicking things off with the Haiti Film Fest Opening Night on Thursday, May 7th at DROM NYC.  Hosted by Haitian radio personality, Carel Pedre of CHOKARELLA; featuring short films Freedom by Matthew Brown and La Veuve by Wood-Jerry Gabriel, with performances by Sanba Zao of Lakou Mizik and Ioan Delice, New York’s newest and hottest underground rap artist.

 

HCX|Haiti Film Fest 2015
Screening Schedule
May 8 – 15, 2015

CLICK HERE FOR THE PDF VERSION OF THE HAITI FILM FEST SCHEDULE.

All screenings will be followed by discussions with filmmakers, actors, and scholars.

**$10 suggested donation for film screenings.**
No tickets are required for screenings (unless otherwise specified)
Seating is limited. First come first serve.

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Friday, May 8th | The City College of New York
North Academic Center (NAC) Rm 0/201
138 Convent Ave | New York, NY | 6-9:30pm
Click here to RSVP |
Map

 

Ayiti Toma
by Joseph Hillel | 6:30pm

2013, 83 Minutes/ French with English subtitles/ Documentary

Beyond the country known for its misfortunes and surviving numerous natural disasters, lays “Ayiti Toma”, the “country that is ours.” It is this less well-known Ayiti that we discover through the testimony of Haitians, politicians, intellectuals, practitioners of vodou, young survivors from a hard-hit neighborhood of Port-au-Prince, and the enlightening input of anthropologists, historians and friends of Ayiti.

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Saturday, May 9th | Brooklyn Public Library
Dweck Center for Contemporary Culture
10 Grand Army Plaza | Brooklyn, NY | 1-6pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

HAITI_RISING_2008

Black Dawn
by Robin Lloyd and
Doreen Kraft |
1:30pm

1979, 20 Minutes/ English/ Animation

A captivating introduction to Haiti’s early history, culture, rich folklore, and religion. Using various animation techniques, the filmmakers transform paintings by prominent Haitian artists into a visually exquisite tribute to the first Black republic – and second independent country in the New World. Featuring hypnotic Afro-Caribbean rhythms, this award-winning film conveys a complex social movement through visual language.

 

PAP Mon Seul

Port-au-Prince Mon Seul
et Unique Amour
by Arnold Antonin | 2:00pm

2014, 52 Minutes/ French & Kreyòl with subtitles
Documentary
New York Premiere

Georges Corvington had one single passion in his life:Port-au-Prince; and patiently tried to decode its DNA. Buried under the rubble for hours during the 2010 earthquake, he came out alive, but never recovered from the loss of his library.

 

Eye of the spiral

In the Eye of the Spiral
by Eve Blouin and
Raynald Leconte | 4:00pm

2014, 72 Minutes/ English & French/ Documentary

Spiralism is a new artistic and philosophical movement born in Haiti. It spreads across all the arts and touches life, spirituality (including Vodou and African ancestry), even politics. Narrated by the poised and compelling voice of Annie Lenox, this documentary presents a new side of Haiti through the voices of some of its most successful native artists.

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Sunday, May 10th | St. Francis College | Founders Hall
180 Remsen Street | Brooklyn, NY | Noon-9pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

**Special Mother’s Day Reception | 6-7pm**

Forever_Yours_3

Forever Yours
by Patrick Ulysse | 1:00pm

2015, 90 Minutes/ English/ Romantic Comedy
Special Preview Screening

A man thinks he’s found the woman of his dreams until he discovers someone else already had the same idea.

DONOMA

Donoma
by Djinn Carrénard | 3:30pm

2012, 133 Minutes/ French with English subtitles/ Drama

This feature film, the Director’s first, follows the amorous entanglements of various young Parisians, as they cope with issues of class, religion and identity.

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La Belle Vie: The Good Life
by Rachelle Salnave | 7:30pm

2014, 62 Minutes/ English, Kreyòl, French with English subtitles
Documentary
New York Premiere

In this story of self-discovery, Haitian-American filmmaker Rachelle Salnave ventures to confront the grace, and the unseemliness of her native ideologies. This film documents her desire to find people who manage to share similar identity issues and turn love for their country into positive change.

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Monday, May 11th | Kraine’s Theater
An Evening of Shorts
85 E 4th Street | New York, NY | 6-8:30pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

Freedom_flyer_Front1

Freedom
by Matthew Brown

2013, 4 Minutes/ English/ Docu-Poem

Freedom is a docu-poem, which reminds us of the rich history and legacy of Haiti and the Haitian revolution. It is a visual and aural revolution that explores the idea of freedom. Using Ella Turenne’s poem “Freedom”, M. Brown has expanded on the idea of emancipation by creating a true conversation between the two artists as a bridge between reality and disbelief.

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__La Fleu

Le Fléau / INVASION
by Gasner François

2014, 15 Minutes/ Kreyòl with English subtitles/ Documentary

All over Haiti, a silent affliction is attacking water sources, ditches, habitats, and nature itself. Plastic bottles and plastic waste in general are increasingly visible, everywhere. More and more, the population is becoming aware of this terrible trend and is taking action to stop the invasion.

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La Veuve

La Veuve
by Wood-Jerry Gabriel

2014, 11 Minutes/ Fiction

After the funeral of her husband, Martha was consumed with grief and gradually sinks into the abyss of his memories. This huge loss weakens and pushes her step by step away from reality, causing her to explore the limits of madness.

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LES HERITIERS- director

Les Heritiers
by Marc Henry Valmond

2014, 9 Minutes/ Kreyòl with English subtitles/ Fiction

New York Premiere

Youyou and Mirando claim to be rightful successors of Simon Bolivar’s home. With the help of a young boy, the rightful heir will come to light.

   

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Papa Machete - 02

Papa Machete
by Jonathan David Kane

2014, 10 Minutes/ Kreyòl with English subtitles
Short Film/Action

This film introduces viewers to the esoteric martial art of machete fencing that evolved from the Haitian Revolution through the practice and life of ‘Professor’ Alfred Avril, a poor, aging farmer who is one of the art’s few remaining masters.

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Tuesday, May 12th | Brooklyn Historical Society
128 Pierrepont Street | Brooklyn, NY | 6-9pm
*Admission: $5.00 | Click here to purchase tickets
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

Haitian Corner_3 © Velvet Film 1988

Haitian Corner
by Raoul Peck | 6:30pm

1988, 100 Minutes/ Kreyòl with English subtitles
Drama

Patrick Bossuet often visits the “Haitian Corner” bookstore in New York, frequented by many exiles who also fled President François Duvalier’s dictatorial regime in Haiti. One day he thinks he recognizes one of his torturers plunging him back into a past that he was trying to forget. Now his sole purpose is to find his torturer and have his revenge.

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Wednesday, May 13th | Maysles Cinema
343 Malcolm X Blvd | New York, NY | 6-8:30pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

Poster REEMBARQUE150

Reembarque / Reshipment
by Gloria Rolando | 6:30pm

2014, 58 Minutes/ Spanish with English subtitles
Documentary

The voices of prominent historians join the memories of Haitians and their descendants in Cuba to understand a chapter of the complex economic and social history of the Caribbean: the presence in the Island of Cuba of thousands of West Indian laborers, especially from Haiti.

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Thursday, May 14th | Central Library: Queens Library

89-11 Merrick Boulevard | Jamaica, NY | 5:30-8:30pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

Lakay_Presskit_high

Lakay by Tirf Alexius and
Remoh Romeo | 6:00pm

2014, 83 Minutes/ English, Kreyòl with English subtitles
Documentary

After the 2010 earthquake, Haiti is in ruins, towns are destroyed, and families have been displaced. Lakay tells the story of two brothers, Alexius & Romeo, who are on a mission to locate and find their loved ones. Drawn back to Haiti by the devastation, these filmmakers reveal the tragedy caused by this natural disaster from an intimate & personal perspective.

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Friday, May 15th | FiveMyles Gallery
Closing Night Reception
558 St. Johns Place | Brooklyn, NY | 5:30-10:00pm
Click here to RSVP | Map

 

Storming Papa doc

Storming Papa Doc 
by Mario Delatour | 6:30pm

2014, 90 Minutes/ English/ Documentary

New York Premiere

On July 28 1958, three ex-haitian army officers exiled in south Florida make a landing in Délugé a coastal area north of Haiti’s capital Port au Prince. The objective is the removal of newly elected Haitian president Dr. François Duvalier which changed the course of Haiti’s contemporary history.

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 HCX | Haiti Film Fest Advisory Committee

Arnold Antonin ·  Fritz Archer · Marc Baptiste · David Belle · Edwidge Danticat
Jonathan Demme · Guetty Felin · Henry Louis Gates Jr. · Curtis John · Jerry Lamothe
Anne Lescot · Michelle Materre · Michèle Stephenson  · Patrick Ulysse
Marc Henry Valmond · Frantz Voltaire

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The Haiti Film Fest is supported thanks to the generosity of:

HFF Sponsors (1)

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Haiti Film Fest | Media Partners

HFF Media Partners (1)

____________________

Haiti Film Fest | Venue Parters

HFF Venue Partners

 

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Haiti Film Fest | Community Partners

Artists for Peace and Justice · Artists Institute · Black Documentary Film Collective
Brooklyn Filmmakers Collective · Center for Traditional Music and Dance/ Verite Sou Tanbou
Centre International De Documentation & D’Information Haitienne Caraïbéenne & Afrocanadienne (CIDIHCA)
Collectif 2004 Images · Cornbread & Cremasse · Creatively Speaking Film Series
Haitian Roundtable · Toussaint Louverture Cultural Foundation

Posted in Archive, Arts, Events, Film, HCX Programs, Public Forums, Visual Art | No Comments »

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