After decades of government inaction put them in the direct path of a slow- moving climate disaster, the Indigenous village of Newtok, Alaska, may still be able to keep their community intact, but their future hinges on the political will of those in power and finding the money to build a new village.

  • Andrew Burton, Michael Kirby Smith
  • 93 minutes
  • The IUPUI Arts & Humanities Institute and the Kan-Kan Cinema and Brasserie are pleased to announce The Anthropocene Film Series.


    The Anthropocene Film Series highlights films that engage with the complex histories, politics, and lived experiences of environmental change. The series features dramas, documentaries, and shorts accompanied by live discussions about the films' themes, contexts, and significance for better understanding (and responding to) the challenges that humans and other-than-human species face in the modern world.


    The Anthropocene Film Series is presented in collaboration with The Anthropocenes Network, housed at the IUPUI Arts & Humanities Institute.


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About Kan-Kan Cinema and Brasserie

An arthouse cinema. A European-inspired restaurant. A neighborhood gathering place. A home for film-lovers, food-lovers and community-seekers, in Windsor Park, just northeast of downtown Indianapolis.