The TribeHook up with The Tribe

The Tribe is an award-winning film about the unorthodox, unauthorized history of the Jewish people and the Barbie doll…in about 15 minutes.

Official Selection: Sundance Film Festival, Tribeca Film Festival 2006

Thursday, March 30th (That’s tonight dudes)
8:00 pm to 9:00pm
Presented by the American Cinematheque
The Egyptian Theater
6712 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, CA

Evening will include:
Film Screening, Panel including filmmakers Tiffany Shlain, Ken Goldberg & Gil Gershoni and a special performance by NYC spoken word artist Vanessa Hidary.

“…smart, funny…” The New York Times

“Tribe is a brilliant, irreverent, wry and buoyant film … The film is a stunning achievement and one of this year’s Black Maria Film Festival biggest and most worthy hits. I love this film and so do audiences.”
John Columbus, Founder and Director, Black Maria Film Festival

“The Tribe is a powerful, universal film that will surprise and challenge anyone who has wrestled with issues of faith, identity and history.”
-Roberta Munroe, The Sundance Film Festival

http://www.tribethefilm.com

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About the author

ck

Founder and Publisher of Jewlicious, David Abitbol lives in Jerusalem with his wife, newborn daughter and toddler son. Blogging as "ck" he's been blocked on twitter by the right and the left, so he's doing something right.

5 Comments

  • Sheesh! Go see it live if you can. These are good looking people, folks. They deserve to be seen in person and their work on a big screen not your little 15″ thing on the laptop.

  • This clears up a lot. I got a call from Rabbi Yonah about an hour ago, asking me (I’m in NY, remember) where “The Tribe” was playing. And I had no idea what he was talking about. Hope he found the theater–or maybe he’s still wandering around Hollywood Boulevard…

  • Just watched it online… figured I’m not in LA, so I wasn’t going to be able to see it live. I have to give it credit, it’s well done, and made me laugh quite a few times. It’s not wholly accurate from any sort of “Orthodox” perspective, but it does give a great insite into “Cultural Judaism” and where a lot of people are coming from these days.

    I’m just wondering when the breaking of the glass under the chupah became a message of our fragility and our rememberance of Aushwitz as opposed to a rememberance that even at the happy occation of a wedding we still have to be a bit sad because we lack a Temple in Jerusalem. I mean, we don’t sing Im Eskachaich after we break the glass for nothing…

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