March 20, 2014
- Time 7:30 p.m.
- Location Washington, D.C.
- Price Starting at $15
Join us for an evening of great environmental storytelling as we screen the winners of the 2014 Eric Moe Awards, founded by Julia and Richard Moe in memory of their son Eric to honor his strong interest in film and commitment to the environment. The awards, in their inaugural year, recognize the year’s best short films on inventive solutions to sustainability.
We will be screening the following films:
Eric Moe Award Winner
Amazing Grace, a Zambian/South African film by Rowan Pybus, spotlights one man’s deep-seated love for the rapidly decreasing forests around Livingstone, Zambia. Introduced by Rowan Pybus.
Hope, a UK student production by Simone Giampaolo, is an educational, animated comedy showing an encounter between humankind and planet Earth.
Field Chronicles: ChingazaThe Water’s Journey, a USA film by Peter Stonier, John Martin, Becca Field, and Sebastian Perry, explores the páramos of Bogotá, a fragile ecosystem that provides eight million city dwellers with water. Introduced by Peter Stonier.
Good Habits in 60 Seconds, a Brazilian film by Marlon Tenório, offers many ways to change our relationship with the worldin 60 seconds.
Ordinary Life, a Japanese film by Tomoya Nakamura and Shoki Watanabe, captures a family’s standard, unvarying morning routine, including the forgotten consequences of their actions.
The Silkies of Madagascar, a USA/Madagascar film by David Evans, explores the environmental challenges faced by Madagascar’s silk weavers as they attempt to sustain their ancient artisan traditions. Introduced by David Evans.
Presented as part of the Environmental Film Festival in the Nation's Capital.
1600 M Street, NW
Washington, D.C., US
Telephone: +1 202 857 7700
Lat/Lon: 38.905653999999998, -77.036534000000003
See some of the best environmental films from around the world as we participate in the Environmental Film Festival in the Nation’s Capital.
Catch a premiere screening of a new Nat Geo WILD film exploring the epic, and startlingly human dramas lived out by chimpanzees and gorillas.
Find out where the music in your favorite National Geographic films comes from in a talk/performance by composer Chris Beaty.
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