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flicks to be shown at Ann Arbor Film Festival.
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mists and the places they
inhabit occupy the core of
two new movies — one
abstract and the other literal
— developed by young Jewish film-
makers represented at the 42nd Ann
Arbor Film Festival.
Perhaps/We, made by Canadian
Solomon Nagler, follows a painter
exploring the spiritual legacy of the
Holocaust as experienced in Poland.
The film, which relates to Nagler's fam-
ily history, will be shown 3 p.m.
Saturday, March 20.
that showcases all categories of inde-
pendent and experimental film, was
founded at the University of Michigan
School of Art but is now independent
of the university. Its mission is to pro-
vide a worldwide public forum for mov-
ing image exhibitions, as well as encour-
age and showcase artists of the moving
image, promote the moving image as art
and offer educational outreach.
"My film is really about the absence
of Jews in Poland because of the
Holocaust," says Nagler, 28, who was
working in Europe for the Joint
Distribution Committee when he came
up with his idea. "The film begins and
ends in cemeteries and details dreams
of a painter as they relate to Jews who
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Hand-painted images are included in "Perhaps/We," by filmmaker Solomon Nagler
Whatever You Destroy, a collaboration
of Americans Yoni Goldstein and Max
Sussman, looks back on a factory and
warehouse that became an Ann Arbor
artists' residence before being destroyed
by fire. The piece, which describes the
experience of people known to the cin-
ematographers, will be featured 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 16.
The movie marathon, running
Tuesday-Sunday, March 16-21, will be
shown at the Michigan Theater in Ann
Arbor, where a wide range of interna-
tional subjects and approaches will be
explored in connection with some 125
examples of creative cinema.
The festival, a nonprofit arts program
Perhaps/We, which has been shown
at the New York Jewish Film Festival
and England's Manchester
International Film Festival, includes
hand-painted images and is among a
group of four Jewish-Chemed movies
developed by Nagler, who can trace
survivors and victims through his
Nagler, who will be in Ann Arbor to
discuss his approach to cinema, origi-
nally majored in philosophy at the
University of Winnipeg, where he
became fascinated with making movies
and went on to study with the
Winnipeg Film Group, where he now