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- Celebrating Syria: A Festival of Arts and Culture
- Animated Images - Sulafa Hijazi
- Exhibition: The Creative Memory of the Syrian Revolution
- My History: Syrians in their own words
- From Syria With Love - Berlin
- Global Week for Syria - Lebanon
- Open Day On Cultural Research Within The Current Syrian Context
- Film Forum - Syrian Voices: The Revolution Lives On!
- From Classical to Jazz music… Charity Concert for kids in Syria
- A Syrian Love Story
- Abdalla Al Omari - The Vulnerability Series
- Syria in Painting, Photography, Film and Word
- Róza El-Hassan Exhibition
- A Memory in Khaki at Hot Docs Film Festival
- Meet The Syrians - First Official Exhibition
- Syria: The Democratic Revolution Continues Peter Tatchell & Syrian Activists Speak Out
- Film Screening - Last Men in Aleppo
- Ending the War on Civilians: A Discussion with Syria's White Helmets
- Who Are Those Refugees?
- activist Aleppo Awareness Barrels Bombing Camp Campaigns Chemical weapon Children Daash Damascus Daraa Darayya Deir ez-Zor Demonstration Destruction Detainment Dictator Displacement Douma Freedom Ghouta Holidays Homs Hope Humanity Idlib International Community Kafr Nabl Martyrs Massacre Media Political Opposition Refugees Regime Forces Revolution Russia Saraqib siege solidarity starvation torture United States weapon women
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Film Screening – Last Men in Aleppo
Tuesday 25 Arpil 2017, from 8h45 pm till 10h45 pm.
Landmark’s E Street Cinema, 555 11th St NW, Washington, DC 20004, United States.
The siege of Aleppo has been compared to that of Stalingrad, which is ironic under the circumstances. “Are those Russian planes flying overhead?” wonders one of the heroes of this urgent documentary. It’s not an idle question: as a member of the volunteer Syria Civil Defense, his job is to rescue victims should these particular planes unload bombs on the city. The film follows two rescuers, Khaled and Mahmoud, in their work over the course of a year. For them and for us, the action is existential, exhilarating, and deflating. Extracting children alive from rubble, only to find that their mother has died, is both a reality and a metaphor; Aleppo, the city they love, is dying. Though exquisitely realized, this film cannot have a happy ending. The humanity of its protagonists makes it essential viewing. It won a Grand Jury Prize in the Documentary section at this year’s Sundance Film Festival.—Judy Bloch.
In Arabic with English subtitles.Cinema, Tuesday 25 Arpil 2017
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