- San Francisco International Women’s Film Festival Global Panorama Shorts Program for two
- When: Saturday, March 29, at 2 p.m.
- Where: Brava Theater
- Section: general admission
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Content in films is for mature audiences only.
- Click here to view the film lineup.
- $15 for two tickets to the shorts program (up to $26.82 value)
- $25 for two tickets to the shorts program and awards reception (up to $43.38 value). The awards reception begins at 1 p.m.
The awards reception celebrates the achievements of SF Bay area women in film, television, and the media, with guest honorees including film historian Jan Wahl and Webby Awards founder Tiffany Shlain. Wine and hors d’oeuvre will be served.
Global Panorama Shorts Program Highlights
- Kaulah Yang Aku Mahu (You Are The One I Want) (Malaysia): This four-minute world premiere tells a simple tale about love between a younger man and an older woman.
- Miss Todd (United Kingdom): The story of the first woman to design and build an airplane, despite cultural shackles, comes to life in a stop-motion animated musical.
- December 25 (Australia): This 60-second piece about the power of words and subtext was produced without a camera, actors, interviewees, or animation.
- Mademoiselle Kiki et les Montparnos (France): The journey of Alice Prin, muse of 20th-century avant-garde painters, vaults from her life as an artists’ model to her self liberation and the ramifications it held for the culture of Paris.
- My Dear Americans (USA): A recently immigrated Sikh couple is confronted with racism on the Fourth of July, and the reactions of both redefine their marriage.
Women’s International Film Festival
Commemorating Women’s History Month with events taking place on Swan Day—the international holiday that showcases the power and diversity of women’s creativity—the San Francisco International Women’s Film Festival (SFIWFF) has celebrated women in filmmaking since 2004. Curating showcases of narrative, documentary, and international features—as well as short films—written, produced, and directed by women, the annual festival represents perspectives in cinema that are often overlooked by the blockbuster system. As part of the Women’s Film Institute, which provides training and exhibition opportunities for female directors, the SWIWFF introduces audiences to new and provocative talents while opening dialogues and creating community forums to discuss the importance of, and future of, female-fueled innovation.