19 March 2020
19 March 2020
Some light snacks will be provided
Some film judging
Want to eee more local and independent films?
Want to have your voice heard in the annual Media Arts Festival?
Want to consume large amounts of free Popcorn and Coffee?
JOIN THE POPCORN CLUB!
NORTHERN LIGHT – A UFO DOCUMENTARY (2018):
Examining various UFO and UAP incidents in the Thunder Bay region, from archival newspapers, witness testimony, interviews and discovering Native beliefs on the subject.
Produced & Directed by: Dee McCullay
Research: Kim Casey
Further Research: Dee McCullay
Interviews: Kaile Wanzuk, Wade Wynn – Morriseau, Steve Gregor, Kathy Gregor, Dallas Hardy
Starring: Dale Fortin, Shelley Williams, James McCauley, Terry Bouchard, Hunter Bouchard.
Sound Design: EPIC STOCK MEDIA
Music: Kristopher Fisher Audio, START SOUND.
SPECIAL GUEST: Dee Mccullay
Vox Popular Needs Your Help.
Learn about all of our upcoming events.
Learn about fun volunteer opportunities.
Interact with local artists and film makers.
Have your voice heard!
December 8th, 2019
8$ Recommended Donation at the door.
1PM – 4PM
All you can eat Popcorn, all you can drink Coffee!
Vox Popular Media Arts would like to introduce The Popcorn Club. Our new format for film selection nights that will be occurring monthly!
As a festival we are nothing without our loyal volunteers and festival goers. Now more than ever, we want you to have a say in what goes on in the festival.
Come to our Popcorn Club screening night and watch a locally/independently produced film and then — after some complimentary popcorn and coffee — help us select the many film submissions that we receive all year round!
To kick off our event we will be screening Rosies of the North (ShebaFilms).
ROSIES OF THE NORTH (1999):
They raised children, baked cakes… and built world-class fighter planes. Sixty years ago, thousands of women from Thunder Bay and the Prairies donned trousers, packed lunch pails and took up rivet guns to participate in the greatest industrial war effort in Canadian history. Like many other factories across the country from 1939 to 1945, the shop floor at Fort William’s Canadian Car and Foundry was transformed from an all-male workforce to one with forty percent female workers.