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Auckland Architecture Week Mini Film Festival

When:

Sun 27 Sep 2015, 3:30pm–5:05pm
Sun 27 Sep 2015, 5:35pm–7:25pm

Where: Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tāmaki, Cnr Kitchener and Wellesley Streets, CBD, Auckland

Restrictions: All Ages

Ticket Information:

  • Ever The Land: $16.00 ($15.00 + $1.00 fees)
  • A Place to Call Home: $16.00 ($15.00 + $1.00 fees)
  • Two Film Pass: $22.50 ($20.00 + $2.50 fees)
  • Eventfinda tickets no longer on sale

Listed by: AGM Publishing Ltd

Architecture New Zealand and Resene are proud to present a mini film festival as the closing act of Auckland Architecture Week 2015. The two films featured are A Place to Call Home (director Briar March; producer Richard Riddiford) which focuses on the fate of state housing in New Zealand in the face of gentrification and privatisation, and the Ever the Land documentary.

Finding a home in New Zealand has never been more difficult or expensive, yet the government is about to sell off a third of its state houses. A Place to Call Home follows Glen Innes state house tenant Betty Kanuta battling to remain in her home, alongside perspectives from developers and community trust workers taking on the massive job of providing social housing. As resources dwindle, communities are irrevocably altered, and the most vulnerable have the hardest fight.

Ever the Land (director Sarah Grohnert; producer Alexander Behse) recently premiered to great acclaim at the New Zealand International Film Festival. It is an observational documentary on the planning and construction of New Zealand’s first ‘living building’, Te Wharehou o Tūhoe. The film presents both the massive challenge of building and the unfolding of a potent symbol of Ngāi Tūhoe philosophy, all framed against ongoing negotiations with the Government.

Schedule:
3pm: Welcome
3.30pm: Ever the Land - 90 minutes, followed by 10-15 minute Q&A with the film's editor Prisca Bouchet
Complimentary drinks break and nibbles
5.35pm: A Place to Call Home - 80 minutes, followed by 10-15 minute Q&A with the film's director Briar March
7.25pm: Finish

All proceeds from the Mini Film Festival will assist ĀKAU, an architectural social enterprise in Northland that is working with disadvantaged youth to help develop innovative solutions to the issues that their communities are facing. ĀKAU's directors, architect Felicity Brenchley and architectural designers Ruby Watson and Ana Heremaia run workshop programmes in the design of real projects and products, allowing their students to see tangible outcomes for their hard work.

Restaurants to book near Auckland Architecture Week Mini Film Festival