November 15, 2013

Moo Man

Modern British dairy farms must get bigger and bigger or go under but Farmer Stephen Hook decides to buck the trend. Instead he chooses to have a great relationship with his small herd of cows and ignore the big supermarkets and dairies. The result is a laugh-out-loud emotional roller-coaster of a film, a heart warming tearjerker about the incredible bonds between man, animal and countryside in a fast disappearing England.

Andy Heathcote & Heike Bachelier, 2012

November 1, 2013


Diary is a highly personal and experimental film that expresses the subjective experience of my work, and was made as an attempt to locate myself after ten years of reporting. It’s a kaleidoscope of images that link our western reality to the seemingly distant worlds we see in the media.” —Tim Hetherington

Tim Hetherington, 2010

Which Way is the Front Line From Here

Shortly after the release of his documentary Restrepo, photographer Tim Hetherington was killed in Libya. Colleague and filmmaker Sebastian Junger traces Hetherington’s work across the world’s battlefields to reveal how he transcended the boundaries of image-making to become a luminary in his profession.

Sebastian Junger, 2013

October 18, 2013

Guarding the Bamboo Forest

Keo Botevy was just a girl when the Khmer Rouge soldiers stormed into Phnom Penh. The troops ripped apart families and sent many to the rice fields to work. Botevy spent the next 3 years of her life serving Pol Pot’s regime. A story of healing and hope, Botevy and her friend Ouk Vanneth now run an orphanage in Phnom Penh, where children are given a chance at an education, the gift of love, and the hope of a brighter future for Cambodia.

Whitney Thomas & Professor Robert Robert Walz, Dale Green (Photographer)
BYU Department of Communications

October 4, 2013

His & Hers

From kitchens, living rooms, and hallways across the Irish midlands, His & Hers delightfully combines observation and charm to tell a 90-year-old love story through the voices of 70 women. This intimate gender and cultural snapshot explores a woman’s relationships with the men in her life—father, boyfriend, husband, son. Following sequentially from little girl to old woman, each character portrait is woven with the others into one perfectly crafted cinematic quilt.

Ken Wardrop, 2009

September 20, 2013

The Machine Which Makes Everything Disappear

A filmmaker puts out a casting call for young adults, aged 15 to 23. The director wants to make a film about growing up in her home country, Georgia, and find commonalities across social and ethnic lines. She travels through cities and villages interviewing the candidates who responded and filming their daily lives. The boys and girls who responded to the call are radically different from one another, as are their personal reasons for auditioning. Together, their tales weave a kaleidoscopic tapestry of war and love, wealth and poverty, creating an extraordinarily complex vision of a modern society that still echoes with its Soviet past.

Tinatin Gurchiani, 2013