Sarah Harris



One of my favorite musicals ever. Liza and Fosse are a perfect match.


One of the most haunting and important films I saw at Sundance this year. No doubt, you'll be hearing about this film come Oscar® season.


A beautiful and intimate portrait of a family over the course of ten years. The Rainey family will leave a mark on your life.


An honest and sweet look at love, intimacy and relationships. This is well-crafted storytelling at it's best.


Dolores Heurta is a feminine icon and now there's (finally) a film that recognizes her great impact on our society.


You'll fall in love with the girls on this Baltimore high-school step team. Their stories of how they try to become the first in their family to attend college are truly inspiring.


A powerful documentary about hate speech, mob mentality and the Israeli and Palestinian struggle through a sports lens.


Filmmaker Cullen Hoback has created a political thriller that uncovers the layers to what is systematically wrong with our drinking water.


The essential and raw documentary of Ferguson from those that took to the streets.


Director Pete Nicks delicately follows the Oakland Police Department over two years of corruption and scandal. Would make for an interesting pairing with Whose Streets?


USA | 1972 | 124 minutes | Bob Fosse

Life is a cabaret, old chum! Dress in your finest cabaret-style duds and join us for an evening inside the fabled Kit Kat Klub as Seattle drag icon Robbie Turner ("RuPaul's Drag Race") presents an original Cabaret-inspired revue followed by a screening of Bob Fosse's Academy Award-winning 1972 film.

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City of Ghosts

USA | 2017 | 91 minutes | Matthew Heineman

More achingly relevant than ever, Oscar-nominated filmmaker Matthew Heineman (Cartel Land) presents an eyewitness chronicle of RBSS, the group of anonymous activists risking their lives to document the ravaging of their native city of Raqqa, Syria, by ISIS.

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USA | 2017 | 101 minutes | Dan Sickles

Winner of the Grand Jury prize at the Sundance Film Festival, Dan Sickles and Antonio Santini’s nonfiction romantic comedy amiably tags along with two unabashedly autistic adults, a suburban woman, and a Walmart door greeter, as they plan their wedding.

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USA | 2017 | 95 minutes | Peter Bratt

Winner of the Golden Space Needle Award for Best Documentary

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Forever Pure

Israel | 2016 | 87 minutes | Maya Zinshtein

The addition of two Muslim players to a Jerusalem soccer team leads to a calamitous clash with the club's extreme-right-wing fan base in investigative journalist Maya Zinshtein's troubling cautionary tale of nationalism and mob mentality.

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USA | 2017 | 98 minutes | Jonathan Olshefski

The 10-year journey of a "progressive and proud" African-American working-class family in North Philadelphia illuminates issues of race and class in Jonathan Olshefski's outstanding documentary, a testament to love, healing, and hope.

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USA | 2017 | 82 minutes | Amanda Lipitz

Winner of the Lena Sharpe Award for Persistence of Vision (Amanda Lipitz)

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The Force

USA | 2017 | 92 minutes | Pete Nicks

Director Peter Nicks won the Best Director prize at the Sundance Film Festival for this verite journey inside the struggling Oakland Police Department as they work toward reform, revealing the dilemmas and tensions in play even before the department is hit with an explosive scandal.

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What Lies Upstream

USA | 2017 | 89 minutes | Cullen Hoback

Investigating a massive chemical spill in West Virginia that left 300,000 people without drinking water for months, filmmaker Cullen Hoback (Terms and Conditions May Apply) uncovers government and corporate collusion with frightening nationwide public-health implications.

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Whose Streets?

USA | 2017 | 100 minutes | Sabaah Folayan

The story of 2014’s Ferguson, Missouri, uprising as told by the people who lived it, this unflinching documentary gets to the heart of how the police shooting of 18-year-old Michael Brown inspired a community to fight back against injustice—and sparked a global movement.

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