The NYC Social Justice Movie (& Dinner Sometimes) Meetup Message Board › New Meetup: Movie: Kill Them All (Matar a todos) + Q&A / Dinner: Wondee Siam II
Announcing a new Meetup for The NYC Social Justice Movie & Dinner Meetup!
What: Movie: Kill Them All (Matar a todos) + Q&A / Dinner: Wondee Siam II
When: September 5, 2008 6:00 PM
Where: Click the link below to find out!
Meetup Description: On Friday, Sept. 5th let's head to the Latinbeat Film Festival playing at the Film Society of Lincoln Center to see the 6:30pm screening of "Kill Them All / Matar a todos". The film will be followed by a Q&A with the actor Roxana Blanco!
After the movie, we'll head to Wondee Siam II; (813 9th Ave bt 53rd/54th) for a vegetarian meal and a discussion about the film.
Note: restaurant serves meat but we respectfully ask that you order vegetarian when out with this group.
Please be prepared to:
* Update your RSVP at least 24 hrs in advance (day-of "Maybe"s will be considered "No"s)
* Arrive by 6:00pm and look for familiar faces
* Pay for your food/drink
Optional, yet *highly recommended*:
* Buy your ticket in advance from the Walter Reade Theater to save time and guarantee yourself a seat. We're heading to the 6:30pm screening on Friday, Sept. 5th.
About the film:
Kill Them All / Matar a todos
Series: LatinBeat 2008
Director: Esteban Schroeder, Release: 2007, Runtime: 97
An Uruguayan human rights prosecutor in post-junta Montevideo must investigate her own family’s role in the country’s military past after the covered-up kidnapping of a notorious Chilean biochemical engineer. Based on real events, Esteban Schroeder’s second film is narrated through the point of view of a strong yet vulnerable woman who has embarked on a crusade to defend the values of her country’s hard-earned democracy. Starring the extraordinary Roxana Blanco, who won Best Actress at the Havana Film Festival, film’s outstanding cast and compelling noir imagery inject the story with a sense of utmost urgency.
Shedding light on the complex web of secret connections woven by Operation Condor, a 1970s initiative that allowed dictatorships to help each other hide evidence, Kill Them All daringly captures the vulnerability of young Latin American democracies to the legacy and dark histories they are trying to leave behind, while finding ample reason for hope.
Learn more here: