Friday, June 7th, 2019

Admission To All Screenings & Workshops Is Free

(But if you want guaranteed seating and a chance to party with the filmmakers, pick up a Fast Pass or Fast Pass Deluxe HERE.)

Screening Room B-04, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven  (basement of the Humanities Center)

The Earth Remains is an 11 minute 3-screen documentary installation which can be viewed at any time during the following hours:  12:00pm until 9:00pm

For more information please click here.

1:00 PM – Auditorium, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven

Kevin Roche, the Quiet Architect (Mark Noonan, 2018) 82min 

Kevin Roche: The Quiet Architect is a feature documentary film that considers many of the key architectural questions through the 70 year career of Pritzker Prize winning Irish-American architect Kevin Roche, including the relationship between architects and the public they serve. Still working at age 94, Kevin Roche is an enigma, a man with no interest in fame who refuses retirement and continually looks to the future regardless of age. Roche’s architectural philosophy is that ‘the responsibility of the modern architect is to create a community for a modern society’ and has emphasized the importance for peoples well-being to bring nature into the buildings they inhabit. We consider the application of this philosophy in acclaimed buildings such as the Ford Foundation, Oakland Museum and at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art for whom Kevin Roche was their principal architect for over 40 years.

A Q&A with Professor Eeva-Liisa Pelkonen of the Yale School of Architecture and Eamon Roche (Kevin Roche’s son), moderated by filmmaker John Lucas, follows screening

5:00 PM – Auditorium, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven

Hearts and Minds (Peter Davis, 1974) 112min 

A startling and courageous film, Peter Davis’s landmark 1974 documentary Hearts and Minds unflinchingly confronted the United States’ involvement in Vietnam at the height of the controversy that surrounded it. Using a wealth of sources—from interviews to newsreels to footage of the conflict and the upheaval it occasioned on the home front—Davis constructs a powerfully affecting picture of the disastrous effects of war. Explosive, persuasive, and wrenching, Hearts and Minds is an overwhelming emotional experience and the most important nonfiction film ever made about this devastating period in history.

35mm print from the Yale Film Archive

After the screening, filmmaker Michael Moore interviews director Peter Davis about Hearts and Minds.

8:00 PM – Auditorium, Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall Street, New Haven

Fahrenheit 9/11 (Michael Moore, 2004) 112min 

One of the most controversial and provocative films of the year, Fahrenheit 9/11 is Academy Award-winning filmmaker Michael Moore’s searing examination of the Bush administration’s actions in the wake of the tragic events of 9/11.

With his characteristic humor and dogged commitment to uncovering the facts, Moore considers the presidency of George W. Bush and where it has led us. He looks at how – and why – Bush and his inner circle avoided pursuing the Saudi connection to 9/11, despite the fact that 15 of the 19 hijackers were Saudis and Saudi money had funded Al Qaeda. Fahrenheit 9/11 shows us a nation kept in constant fear by FBI alerts and lulled into accepting a piece of legislation, the USA Patriot Act, that infringes on basic civil rights. It is in this atmosphere of confusion, suspicion and dread that the Bush Administration makes its headlong rush towards war in Iraq and Fahrenheit 9/11 takes us inside that war to tell the stories we haven’t heard, illustrating the awful human cost to U.S. soldiers and their families.

After the screening, filmmaker Peter Davis interviews director Michael Moore about Fahrenheit 9/11.