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The 2017 Water Docs Film Festival has launched with a splash in Toronto. On March 29, our screening of RiverBlue drew record crowds, segueing into a panel discussion about what the the world of fashion needs to do to clean up its act and the planet's rivers. And last night, the official opening of the festival at the Hot Docs Ted Rogers Cinema, proved the art of environmental filmmaking is making waves.
Short is great if you are the 2017 Water Docs Film Festival in Toronto (March 29 to April 2).The festival closes on Sunday, April 2 with a short bang, not a long whimper. Our Water Drops Shorts Program (3 to 5:30 pm) at the Hot Docs Ted Rogers Cinema offers six short but powerful documentaries.
Youth and parents alike will enjoy the 2017 Water Docs Film Festival Joy of Water matinee screening on Saturday, April 1 (3 to 5:30 pm) at the Hot Docs Ted Rogers Cinema in Toronto. The three quite different documentaries take place in either frigid northern Atlantic seas or teeth-chattering mountain stream.
In an evening of Traditional Water Wisdom (April 1, from 6 pm), the Water Docs 2017 Film Festival offers two films that examine different aboriginal cultures and their connection to rain and land. With their wisdom grounded in generations of cultural, are they able to predict rain or do they even have the power to make the skies open up?
"I was 16 years old, learning for the first time that the world's coral reefs, rainforests and fisheries are expected to disappear within my lifetime. Every species I love, every ecosystem we depend on was in jeopardy," writes filmmaker Julia Barnes."Action became a necessity and the journey to make Sea of Life began.