THE BIGGEST LITTLE FARM is a film that takes us through a wild ride of emotions with the team who have made Apricot Lane Farms a success under the guidance of Molly and John Chester. One of the most important end products is food and they have created many wonderful recipes. EatDrinkFilms is thrilled to have been given permission to offer some of them to you.
Traditional foods are the real, whole, unprocessed ingredients of our ancestor’s kitchens. These simple foods nourished us for centuries, before modern food processing turned our health upside down.
The Apricot Lane Farms believes in focusing on simple recipes with high quality ingredients- that’s really the heart of the traditional foods movement. Their culinary team, led by Molly Chester, is proud to share a few favorite recipes with you and your family to try at home.
by Gaetano Kazuo Maida
You might try to resist THE BIGGEST LITTLE FARM, a feast of food porn and farming, but just go with it, trust me. It’s a dramatic, studio-class production, with sophisticated nature cinematography, lots of cute animals, bucolic landscapes, idiosyncratic characters, some clever animation, and a Hollywood score, but there’s an intimate autobiographical story here that expands into a naturally philosophical observational film.
by Elizabeth Rynecki
I grew up surrounded by my great-grandfather’s painting; images documenting the life of Polish-Jews in between the two World Wars. I understood from an early age that my great-grandfather, Moshe Rynecki (1881-1943), perished in the Holocaust, but I knew little about how Dad and his parents survived. Continue reading
Chapter 18: Majdanek
As much as I had not wanted to come to Poland at all, I really didn’t want to go to a Nazi concentration camp. I had had a bad experience with the Holocaust Museum in D.C., and that was with just displays of objects taken from camps. This prospect seemed more than scary; it was nauseating.
by Gary Meyer
The range of experiences we can expect at the 37th CAAMFEST can always be expected to be full of surprises. While the Center for Asian American Media presents stories for audiences all over the country their focus is bringing the best to the San Francisco Bay Area audiences who respond with enthusiasm each year proclaiming it is the best CAAMFest ever and the following year it gets better as exciting new filmmakers are discovered to compliment those artists whose work has entertained and challenged audiences through the years.
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Reaches A Fever Pitch As He Aims for 101 French Noirs in 5 Years…
AS TOLD TO OWEN FIELD
An increasing fraction of the “noiristas” who travel from the Castro Theatre (lone dowager of San Francisco’s once-abundant “movie palace” tradition) to the upstart Roxie are grasping the odd, counterintuitive idea that their favorite “genre” (don’t let’s start THAT argument here!) might have a different history than the one commonly purveyed.