- $9 for two tickets to a select Thin Line 2015 Film Festival documentary (up to $16 value)
- Where: Campus Theatre
- Seating: general admission
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click here to view the seating chart
- Camp 72 on Thursday, February 19, at 4 p.m.
- Poverty Inc. on Friday, February 20, at 3 p.m.
- The Culture High on Saturday, February 21, at 12 a.m.
- TELOS: The Fantastic World of Eugene Tsui on Sunday, February 22, at 12 p.m.
- Transcend on Sunday, February 22, at 10:15 p.m.
Thin Line 2015 Film Festival Films
Now in its eighth year, the multi-media Thin Line Festival continues to open eyes and minds with a wide-ranging selection of music, photography, and documentary films.
- Camp 72: During Liberia’s 14-year civil war, Gladys suffered countless atrocities at the hands of an NPFL Rebel who, like his fellow fighters, has still never been punished for his crimes. Four Nobel Laureates, accompanied by grassroots activists, explore Gladys’s story and the stories of other Liberian survivors, who continue living their lives even as justice fails to be carried out.
- Poverty Inc.: TOMS shoes, international adoptions, solar panels—these and other globe-crossing efforts have a feel-good ring to them. But a series of 200 interviews, filmed in 20 countries, exposes the less-helpful—and even harmful—consequences these programs can have for developing nations.
- The Culture High: Journalists, political commentators, and celebrities as varied as Snoop Dogg, Sir Richard Branson, and Howard Bloom discuss marijuana’s legalization. Their Interviews, along with trips to grow houses and political footage, document these efforts, all while training a critical eye on the War on Drugs.
- TELOS: The Fantastic World of Eugene Tsui: Nature guides the radical work of American architect Eugene Tsui, who has found a warmer reception in a tiny mountain town than he ever did in the architectural establishment.
- Transcend: For many people, winning the Boston Marathon would be more than enough achievement for one lifetime. But for Wesley Korir, winning marathon after marathon was simply the prologue to a new ambition: to unseat one of the Parliament members in his home country of Kenya, and help his fellow citizens by changing politics from the inside.