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VIRTUAL Mountainfilm on Tour Southampton

Participating Sponsors: Dr. Paula Angelone & Jerry Rosengarten

Hosted by: Elyn and Jeff Kronemeyer

Did you miss the in-person screening on Sunday? Watch it Online and bring Mountainfilm on Tour Southampton to your living room!

MONDAY, 8/24 at 5PM EST to WEDNESDAY, 8/26 at 5 PM EST

$25 Per Household

Click HERE to sign up for virtual Mountainfilm!

Mountainfilm on Tour Southampton returns to SAC for the sixth consecutive year, using the power of film, art and ideas to inspire audiences to create a better world. Join us for a selection of culturally rich, adventure packed & incredibly inspiring documentary films.

Film Sponsor:

Additional support for Film programming has been made possible by the Suffolk County Office of Cultural Affairs.


Directed by Hayden Griffith
New Zealander Jezza Williams, an international expedition guide, “made a mistake,” he allows.
Diving into a pool at the bottom of an alpine canyon — a place he had swam many times before
— he mistimed his move and hit his head on a rock. Now tetraplegic, Williams has reinvented
himself — still an adventurer, albeit dependent on others. “To be rock bottom, spiritually,
mentally, physically, you have a lot of time to reflect on what your life is about,” Williams says. “It
humbles you massively.” But not for long. Williams founded the nonprofit Makingtrax, which
initiates and facilitates the inclusion of persons with disabilities in adventure sports. (Australia,
2019, 10 min.)

Directed by Alizé Carrére
If we can’t beat ‘em, eat ‘em!” is the slogan of Two Rivers Fisheries in Wickliffe, Kentucky.
Chinese-American entrepreneur Angie Yu exports wild-caught Asian carp, an invasive species
in the Mississippi River ecosystem, to 11 nations where carp is much-appreciated. She is also
working to instill a love for carp among Americans, despite its stigma as a “trash fish.” Scientist
and filmmaker Alizé Carrère celebrates the transformation of an aquatic invader into an
economic and culinary treasure, seeing it as a creative adaptation in an ever-changing world.
(USA, 2019, 12 min.)

Bear Whisperer
Directed by Robert Gourley
Originally hired by the police department to exterminate bears that had overpopulated Mammoth
Lakes, California, Steve Searles instead decided to teach the bears to co-exist with the town’s
residents. “Nobody has ever been killed by a black bear,” he explains. “I know each bear
individually in Mammoth from the time they’re born until the time they die.” (USA, 2020, 5 min.)

Raw Run: The Cliffs of France
Directed by Josh Neuman
There’s no need to edit a shot when it keeps you on the edge of your seat the whole time.
Following Josh Neuman longboarding down a narrow highway in France, we get a perspective
of speed one is happy to be in the backseat for. (USA, 2018, 3 min.)

Directed by Dutch Simpson, Nick Kalisz
The fourth-highest mountain in the world, Lhotse has long captured the imagination of climbers.
In 2018, professional ski mountaineers Hilaree Nelson and Jim Morrison attempted the first ski
descent of the iconic Lhotse Couloir. The pair face all the challenges of Himalayan climbing at
8,000 meters — avalanches, the Khumbu Icefall, and sometimes near-zero visibility. But Nelson
and Morrison embrace this risk-taking as a way to live in the moment and push self-imposed
boundaries in pursuit of their passion. (USA, 2019, 23 mins.)

Directed by Ryan Goff, Matt Pycroft
Being a female runner in Morocco is not easy, but Aziza Raji tears through barriers, establishing
herself as a decorated, long-distance runner. She finds time to train in the Atlas Mountains while
maintaining the daily tasks expected of her at home. Her talent and discipline make her a rising
star in Morocco and a role model to up-and-coming athletes. (UK, 2018, 7 min.)

Directed by Stash Wislocki
A solo-circumnavigation is a daunting challenge for just about any sailor, let alone a sailor who
happens to be a double amputee. Singlehanded takes us through the waters of Antarctica and
the infamous Drake Passage (considered one of the most treacherous sailing destinations in the
word) with Dustin Reynolds, the survivor of a life-altering accident who has sailed more than
20,000 miles alone over the past five years.
(USA, 2020, 8 min.)

Welcome Strangers
Directed by Dia Sokol Savage
“Love our neighbors the way we love ourselves” is the mantra of Sarah Jackson, founder of
Casa de Paz, a volunteer-run shelter for immigrants who have just been released from
detention. Since 2012, Jackson has created a nurturing home for new arrivals to the U.S., many
of whom are seeking asylum from dangerous situations. As our nation’s immigration policies
continue to tear families apart, Jackson’s Casa de Paz provides a dose of TLC and
encouragement to weary detainees. (USA, 2020, 20 min.)

Directed by Anthony Bonello, Mike Gamble
In this film, we find out what happens when a bevy of rockstar skiers get together with a world
champion drone pilot in the snowy wilds of the Canadian Rockies.
(Canada, 2019, 5 min.)

Mountainfilm on Tour

After the festival, Mountainfilm on Tour hits the road, sharing the year’s most inspiring short films with communities around the world. Mountainfilm on Tour shows are hosted by a wide array of organizations, including outdoor retailers, schools and universities, corporations, environmental groups, theaters, local governments and individuals, all using it as an opportunity to create awareness and engage with their communities. Mountainfilm has been on tour since 1999 — it’s our way of extending the festival’s reach and delivering inspiring content to global audiences.


Southampton Arts Center
25 Jobs Lane
Southampton, NY 11968 United States
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eARTh – Artists as Activists

Saturday Apr 17 - Sunday Jul 11

Curated by Amy Kirwin Program Partners include Drawdown East End, Peconic Land Trust, South Fork Natural History Museum, Oceana and the Peter Matthiessen Center. This timely exhibition features artists who use their talents to focus on environmental conservation and activism, whether through fine art, science, photography, film, music, prose or other forms of artistic expression. The vision for eARTh is to use art to creatively confront the alarming state of our precious planet and its inhabitants in a way that all can understand and appreciate. The intention of eARTh is to ask questions and inspire action. What can you do to make a difference? Artists include Roisin Bateman, Kristian Brevik, Scott Bluedorn, Megan Chaskey, Erica Cirino, Rossa Cole, Janet Culbertson, Thomas Deininger, Alejandro Duran, Jim Gingerich, Mamoun Friedrich Grosvenor, John Haigney, Kara Hoblin, Michael Light, Pamela Longobardi, Christa Maiwald, Tucker Marder, Janine Martel, Steve Miller, Patricia Paladines, Aurora Robson, Cindy Pease Roe, Lauren Ruiz, Anne Seelbach, Kathryn Szoka, and Diane Tuft, plus a special project by the members of the South Fork Natural History Museum’s Young Environmentalists program. Image: Alejandro Duran; Vena, 2011

East End Collected6 March Illustrated Talk

07:00 pm, Thursday Mar 18

Join us on Zoom for the second of two virtual illustrated talks with select East End Collected6 artists. Each participant will have ten minutes to share slides of their work and discuss their process. Hosted by Curator Paton Miller. Featuring Linda K. Alpern, Jim Croak, Deborah Buck, Bastienne Schmidt, Agathe Snow, and Maria Vasconcelos.

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