African Studies Association, ASA. San Francisco 2006 Conference. November 16-19. Local Arrangements Committee

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Open to ASA Conference Registrants.

View upon request throughout the meeting the latest documentaries, feature films and shorts from and about Africa. There will be panels on film during the conference.

Special Screenings

Friday afternoon, November 17 (Time and Room TBA)


(Florence Ayisi and Kim Longinotto, Cameroon/UK, 104 minutes)
            In the little town of Kumba, Cameroon, there have been no convictions in spousal abuse cases for 17 years. But two women determined to change their community are making progress that could change the world. This fascinating, often hilarious doc follows the work of State Prosecutor Vera Ngassa and Court President Beatrice Ntuba as they help women fight often-difficult cases of abuse, despite pressures from family and their community to remain silent.


Saturday afternoon, November 18 (Time and Room TBA)


(Nick and Mark Francis, Ethiopia/US, 77 minutes)
            In an increasingly global economy, where the profit margins of huge multinational coffee companies continue to rise, prices paid for coffee harvests have reached an all-time low, forcing farmers in some of the world's poorest countries to abandon their once bountiful fields.  Among the hardest hit by the devastating effects of this crisis is Ethiopia, the birthplace of coffee. Tadesse Meskela is one man on a mission to bring a fair-trade market to the more than 70,000 struggling farmers whom he represents.


Films below can be checked out and watched in viewing rooms in the Exhibit Hall.

AIMING HIGH—LIFE 4 (Ashley Bruce, Uganda, 26 minutes)
            This film focuses on Uganda's successful economic recovery in the wake of Idi Amin's regime. (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

ALL ABOUT DARFUR (Taghreed Elsanhouri, Sudan/ UK 82 minutes)
            A Sudanese immigrant to the UK returns to her homeland to understand why the seemingly racially harmonious country of her memories has become the scene of one of the worst instances of ethnic cleansing in recent history. What she discovers is that race may be too crude a concept to understand the crisis of Darfur. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

ARISTIDE AND THE ENDLESS REVOLUTION (Nicolas Rossier, France, USA, Haiti, 83 minutes)
            The rise and fall of the first elected President of Haiti, Jean-Bertrand Aristide. An investigation featuring insiders on all sides of the story. (Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

ARLIT: DEUXIÈME PARIS (Idrissou Mora Kpai, Niger/France, 75 minutes)
            Arlit, once a booming uranium mining town in the Saharan desert of Niger, is now a wasteland of disease and radioactive waste. This film provides a strong argument against the long term value of extractive industries owned by overseas corporations as a pathway for African development. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

BELONGING (Khetiwe Ncobo and Minky Schlesinger, South Africa, 52 Minutes)
            Born into exile in Britain as the daughter of political émigrés, Kethiwe Ngcobo and her family returned to South Africa in 1994. Ncobo is a hip young woman with a British accent and struggles to find a place for herself in the new society.  She seeks healing in an initiation ritual from her Zulu heritage.  Part of the REAL STORIES FROM A FREE SOUTH AFRICA series. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

BETWEEN JOYCE AND REMEMBERANCE (Mark J. Kaplan, South Africa, 68 minutes)
            This film takes a hard-hitting look at one of the many heinous crimes that came before South Africa's Truth and Reconciliation Commission, focusing on the family of the tortured, poisoned and murdered student activist, Siphiwo Mtimkulu.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

BETWEEN WAR AND PEACE—LIFE 4 (Emily Marlow, Liberia, 23 minutes)
            The United Nations Peacekeeping Mission in Liberia encourages combatants to turn in their weapons and wage peace.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

BLACK GOLD (Nick and Mark Francis, Ethiopia/US, 77 minutes)
            In an increasingly global economy, where the profit margins of huge multinational coffee companies continue to rise, prices paid for coffee harvests have reached an all-time low, forcing farmers in some of the world's poorest countries to abandon their once bountiful fields.  Among the hardest hit by the devastating effects of this crisis is Ethiopia, the birthplace of coffee. Tadesse Meskela is one man on a mission to bring a fair-trade market to the more than 70,000 struggling farmers whom he represents. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

BUSHMEN OF THE KALAHARI (Paula Ely, Botswana, 58 minutes)
            This ancient tribe is facing extinction as their hunting grounds are shrinking. Many had become squatters in nearby towns and were losing their culture. In spite of these challenges, the Bushmen have begun to stand up for their heritage, their land and their dignity. They have realized that they can benefit economically from their distinctive knowledge and cultural traditions by organizing cultural safaris and selling their indigenous arts and crafts.  (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

 CAN CONDOMS KILL?  (Tony Stark, 45 minutes)
            This documentary investigates the Catholic Church's allegation that condoms are unreliable and ineffective in preventing the transmission of HIV. (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

CARAVAN (Dam Sall, Jakob Hogel, Niger, 28 minutes)
            In Niger, a group of nomad women annually undertake a perilous camel caravan across the stark desert to market goods for the survival of their tribe. The caravan is unique in that women organize and lead it without men. It takes great skill to navigate in the desert so as not to miss the vital water supply. The film captures the awesome quality of the desert and the strength and solidarity of the women who undertake this journey for the livelihood of their families. (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

CINDERELLA OF THE CAPE FLATS (Jane Kennedy, South Africa, 58 minutes)
            Women garment workers form Cape Town’s poor Coloured community make clothes that they cannot afford themselves.  But each year, the women don glamorous apparel they have made for themselves and parade in a pageant organized by their union for the workers and families in an event of solidarity and fun.  Part of the REAL STORIES FROM A FREE SOUTH AFRICA series. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

COLOMBANE EXPRESS (Khady Sylla, Senegal/France, 52 minutes)
            Public vans provide the traditional and sole means of city transportation in Dakar, Senegal. Colobane Express opens a window on a slice of life in the busy urban metropolis where drivers and their trainees are always on the go, managing relationships, incidents and conflicts, dealing with the competition and providing an invaluable service to demanding yet appreciating customers.(Distributor: Artmattan Productions)

CRY OF THE OWL: THE HIMBA IN NAMIBIA (Erez Laufer, Namibia, 70 minutes)
            This film is an intimate, close-up look at a Himba family in Namibia, where exceptionally strong women struggle to maintain their traditional ways. Today the modern world is pressing in on them. Coupled with the real menace of HIV/AIDS, the Himba find their situation threatened from all sides. The film reveals the everyday lives of one family in an intimate manner as they open their home and their hearts to us over the course of one year. (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

DEAD MUMS DON’T CRY (Tristan Quinn, Chad, 49 minutes)
            This film documents Grace Kodindo's heroic efforts in Chad to lower the rate of maternal mortality, one of the U.N.'s Millennium Development Goals.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

DINKA DIARIES(Filmon Mebrahtu, Joseph Garang Deng, Mike Majok Kuch, Abraham Herjok Kuol, Sudan/USA, 56 minutes)
            Dinka Diaries tells the story of some of America’s most recent arrivals:  Sudanese refugees who would have never dreamt a few years ago that they would be living in America. Over the course of ten months, the film follows the lives of these three refugees who resettle in the Philadelphia area and adjust to the new American culture and way of life. Dinka Diaries attempts to empower the refugees by giving them the opportunity to represent themselves and their experiences through film. (Distributor: Documentary Educational Resources)

FORGIVENESS (Ian Gabriel, South Africa, 118 minutes)
            This moving drama from South Africa tells the story of Tertius Coetzee, a former policeman, who has tortured and murdered ANC activist Daniel Grootboom. Coetzee has confessed his crime and been granted amnesty by the Truth and Justice Commission but he does not feel his guilt can be assuaged until Daniel’s family has exonerated him. He travels to their home in the fishing village of Paternoster on the windswept coast of South Africa’s Western Cape to ask the family for forgiveness. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

FRANTZ FANON: HIS LIFE, HIS STRUGGLE, HIS WORK (Cheikh Djemai, Martinique/France/Algeria/Tunisia, 52 minutes)
            Frantz Fanon, was a psychiatrist, originally from Martinique, who had become a spokesman for the Algerian revolution against French colonialism. The documentary tells the story of the short and intense life of one of the great thinkers of the 20th century. (Distributor: Artmattan Productions)

GOD SLEEPS IN RWANDA (Kimberlee Acquaro and Stacy Sherman, Rwanda, 28 minutes)
           Academy Award nominated documentary short uncovers amazing stories of hope in the aftermath of the Rwandan genocide and captures the spirit of five courageous women who are rebuilding their lives and helping to redefine women’s roles in Rwandan society. (Distributor: Women Make Movies) 

THE GREAT BAZAAR (Licinio Azevedo, Mozambique, 58 minutes)
            In the suburb of an African city, 12 years-old Paito sells fritters outside his house. One day, a band of young robbers takes his money. He decides he’s not going to go home until he recovers what he lost. With this in mind, he heads out for the big city on the same train as the thieves. Looking for work, he begins to live in a market square that at night becomes a dormitory for homeless vendors. There he meets Xano, a boy his age, whose insolent behavior and fearlessness attract him. Unlike Paito, Xano despises work and he steals.  Despite this, they become friends. Together, they reinvent the world. (Distributor: Artmattan Productions)

A GREAT WONDER: LOST CHILDREN OF SUDAN (Kim Shelton, Sudan 61 minutes)
            This film documents the difficult transition of three of the "Lost Boys and Girls" of Sudan to life as immigrants in Seattle, WA.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

THE HEALING PASSAGE (S. Pearl Sharp , 90 minutes)
           For more than 300 years the Trans-Atlantic slave trade carried Africans from their homeland into slavery in the Americas and the Caribbean. The psychological impact of The Middle Passage reverberates in the African Diaspora and the larger world today. This timely documentary seeks to connect present day issues within the African American community to the psychological trauma resulting from the legacy of slavery.(Distributor: Third World Newsreel)

HEART OF THE CONGO: REBUILDING LIFE IN THE FACE OF WAR (Tom Weidlinger, Congo, 57 minutes)            
           Documents the work done, and difficulties faced, by international aid workers in the Congo. (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

THE HERO (O Heroi) (Zézé Gamboa, Angola, 97 minutes)
           This film tells the story of Angola, a nation attempting to reconstruct itself after 40 continual years of anti-colonial and civil warfare, through the story of a veteran who has lost his leg, a prostitute who has lost a child and an orphaned boy. Winner of the Best World Dramatic Feature at the Sundance Film Festival. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

THE HOSPICE (Kaper Bisgaard, Zambia, 23 minutes)
            Workers at the Mother of Mercy hospice in Zambia provide palliative care for those afflicted with AIDS.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

HOT WAX (Andrea Spitz, South Africa, 49 minutes)
            Ivy is a vivacious woman who managed to run her own beauty salon surreptitiously during apartheid.  She lives in Alexandra Township while her white clients live in Johannesburg’s prosperous suburbs.  Ivy is a counselor and honest commentator to her clients and through this documentary we see how much South Africa has changed and how much it has not.  Part of the REAL STORIES FROM A FREE SOUTH AFRICA series.  (Distributor: California Newsreel)

JUSTICE AGADEZ (Christian Lelong, France/ Niger, 75 minutes)
            Agadez, Niger: Alongside the laws of the state, another judicial system exists—the living heritage of the Muslim tradition. It not only demonstrates the power of Islamic religious beliefs in enforcing both moral and civil behavior but also provides viewers a rare opportunity to see how Islamic law, unlike the manner in which it has often been sensationalized in the Western media, actually functions on an everyday basis. (Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

KENYA: WHERE WOMEN RULE (Stormland Productions, Kenya, 20 Minutes)
            In reaction to male domination, the women of a Samburu village moved away to found their own community. They have a thriving cattle and tourism business. The men envy the women's success! (Distributor: Filmakers Library).

KITS AND CARDS ( Philippe Dutilleul, Congo, 53 minutes)
            Registering voters for the first ever democratic elections in the Congo is no easy task. Voters in remote areas have to be reached, and technology has to be put in place, presenting huge problems in a country with limited infrastructure and security. But with the dream of democracy near at hand, and good spirits, the people pull together and deliver everything...somehow! (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

THE LAST GRAVE AT DIMBAZA (Nana Mahomo, South Africa, 55 minutes)
            Photographed clandestinely and smuggled out of the country, Last Grave at Dimbaza revealed the "shameful contrasts" of life in white-ruled South Africa, where four million whites had total political power over eighteen million blacks. It focuses on the startling inequities in housing, education, wages and health care to which blacks and other officially designated "colored peoples" are subjected. Filmed in the 1970s, it was one of the first films exposing the horrors of the apartheid system.(Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

LIBERIA: AN UNCIVIL WAR (Jonathan Stack, Liberia/USA, 102 minutes)
           This exciting documentary provides an in-depth, case study of one of the bloody civil wars springing up like brush fires across Africa. An intrepid duo of reporters covers the war from either side though neither side can be said to represent anyone but itself. The film indicts the U.S. for its failure to come to the aid of a country to which it helped give birth. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

LIBERIA: A FRAGILE PEACE (Steven Ross, Liberia, 60 minutes)
            The film picks up the Liberian saga in October 2003, with the departure of the despotic Charles Taylor, the arrival of interim President Gyude Bryant and the deployment of a U.N. peacekeeping force. More than a historical record, however, this film is an ideal case study in how difficult it is to rebuild a society once it has lapsed into anarchy, a condition afflicting more and more nations around the world. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

LIVING WITH AIDS (Claudio von Panta, Zambia, 49 minutes)        
           Sorious Samura, a journalist of African descent, works as an orderly in a hospital in Zambia where the majority of patients are HIV positive. The film gives a first-hand view of the hospital as a "war zone." Samura exposes the untold story of AIDS, how poverty and the complex nature of African culture and sexuality are hampering efforts to eradicate this horrifying disease. (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

MAHALEO (Cesar Paes and Raymond Rajaonarivelo, France/Madagascar, 102 minutes)
            The group Mahaleo was born out of Madagascar’s 1972 rebellion against its neo-colonial regime. For 30 years, their music has embodied the Malagasy peoples’ struggle for pride and independence. Although internationally acclaimed, the members of the group continue to work in professions serving the Malagasy people - two are doctors, one an elected official, one a sociologist, and another leads an NGO. This film celebrates the relationship between Mahaleo and the people of Madagascar as the group prepares for its 30th anniversary concert in 2002. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

LE MALENTENDU COLONIAL (Jean-Marie Teno, Cameroon, 73 minutes)
            This film looks at European colonialism in Africa through the prism of Christian evangelism, indeed as the model for the relationship between North and South even today. The film scrutinizes in particular the role of German missionaries in Namibia on the centenary of the 1904 German genocide of the Herero people. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

           Short but sweet look at the work of the renowned African artist whose photographs have documented social and cultural changes in Mali over a forty-year period. (Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

MASAI: THE RAIN WARRIORS (Pascal Plisson, France/Kenya, 94 minutes)
            Faced with a drought that endangers the continuity of their people, Masai elders are convinced that they have been cursed by the Red God -- the God of Vengeance.  Following the death of the war chief, a group of adolescents must now cross over to adulthood, forced to quickly form a new generation of inexperienced but brave warriors. The adolescents must bring back the mane of a legendary lion, which appears at every critical period of the Masai history to appease the wrath of the God and bring back the rains. The survival of their culture depends on this quest. (Distributor: Artmattan Productions)

MAX AND MONA (Teddy Mattera, South Africa, 98 minutes)
            The day Max leaves for the city, a friend of his parents gives him a goat, meant to be the wedding feast for a relative in Johannesburg.  It is not until after he leaves that the villagers realize:  Max has been given the sacred goat, by mistake! A comedy from South Africa.  (Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

THE MILLENNIUM GOALS: DREAM OR REALITY—LIFE 4 (Steve Bradshaw, Zambia/Ethiopia, 27 minutes)
            This introductory program for the series explores the ambition and scope of the U.N.'s Millennium Development Goals, and the obstacles to their achievement. (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

NABANTWA BAM’ (Kulie Nxumalo, South Africa, 41 minutes)
            This film is a fascinating case study of the emergence of social classes even within the same South African family.  In a middle class neighborhood in Soweto, a successful market researcher lives with her two sons.  The elder one is an unemployed veteran of the struggle years and the younger one a successful computer programmer who came of age after the end of apartheid.  Part of the REAL STORIES FROM A FREE SOUTH AFRICA series. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

NIGERIA’S OIL WAR (Marc Corcoran, Nigeria, 23 minutes)
            The vast Niger Delta holds an estimated three per cent of the world's oil, and to the U.S., it's a vital alternative to the oilfields of the Middle East -- worth $30 billion per year. Yet a well organized crime gang in Nigeria has the power to disrupt the oil flow, threatening economies worldwide. The Nigerian government does not seem overly concerned about the gang, or using its massive oil wealth to help the people. (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

THE NIGHT OF TRUTH (LA NUIT DE LA VERITÉ)(Fanta Régina Nacro, Burkina Faso, 100 minutes)
            There have been ten years of civil war, in an imaginary country in Africa that mirrors the economic and political conditions in countries such as Rwanda, Sudan and Sierra Leone.  At last, the president of the country, who heads the ruling Nayak party, will sign a peace agreement with the leader of the rebel Bonandé tribe. (Distributor: First Run/Icarus Films)

ONE HUNDRED YEARS OF SILENCE (Halfdan Muurholm, Casper Erichsen, Namibia, 58 minutes)
            This film documents the near extermination of the Herero people of Namibia by German colonial soldiers a hundred years ago. Men, women and children were rounded up and put into Germany's first ever concentration camps. Four years later, three-quarters of the entire Herero nation had perished. (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

REEL TO REAL: BALANCING ACTS—LIFE 4 (Di Tatham, Nigeria, 23 minutes)
            This film explores the international movement for women's rights, featuring female entrepreneurs of Nigeria, and “inherited widows” who challenge convention in Kenya.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

RETURNING DREAMS—LIFE 4 (Emily Marlow, Liberia, 23 minutes)
            In the aftermath of Liberia's civil war children are fighting to reclaim their futures and return home.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

            The Canadian general Romeo Dallaire was in charge of the U.N. peacekeeping forces in Rwanda during the 1994 genocide, when his efforts were hamstrung by a lack of human resources and no mandate.  This award-winning film movingly documents Dallaire’s return for the 10th anniversary of the horrific events, reliving the political and psychological drama in unforgettable detail.  Dallaire’s experiences have made him a strong crusader for multilateral peacekeeping. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

SILENT KILLER: THE UNFINISHED CAMPAIGN AGAINST HUNGER (Hana Jindrova and John de Graaf, South Africa 57 minutes)
            The documentary highlights promising attempts in Africa, and in South and Central America, to end world hunger.  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

SISTERS IN LAW (Florence Ayisi and Kim Longinotto, Cameroon/UK, 104 minutes)
            In the little town of Kumba, Cameroon, there have been no convictions in spousal abuse cases for 17 years. But two women determined to change their community are making progress that could change the world. This fascinating, often hilarious doc follows the work of State Prosecutor Vera Ngassa and Court President Beatrice Ntuba as they help women fight often-difficult cases of abuse, despite pressures from family and their community to remain silent. (Distributor: Women Make Movies)

THEIR BROTHERS’ KEEPERS: ORPHANED BY AIDS (Catherine Mullins, Zambia, 56 minutes)
            Filmed inside Chazanga Compound, a shantytown in Lusaka, Zambia, the documentary follows the daily struggles of two child-headed families coping with a lack of food, water, healthcare, and schooling. With commentary by Stephen Lewis, UN Special Envoy for HIV/AIDS in Africa, the film is about children determined to survive. (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

UMGIDI (Gillian Schutte and Sipho Singiswa, South Africa, 74 minutes)         
           Sipho is a former Robben Island political prisoner who decides to visit his Xhosa family to complete the circumcision ritual disrupted by his prison stay.  At the same time, Vuyo, his younger anguished brother, rejects the ritual as irrelevant to his life as a modern and gay man.  Vuyo’s crisis conflicts with Sipho’s celebration and causes turmoil within the family.  Part of the REAL STORIES FROM A FREE SOUTH AFRICA series. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

THE UNTOLD LEGACY (Leslie Brown,11 minutes)
            The City Council began to consider a bill that would require companies doing business with NYC to investigate and reveal any past relationship to the slave trade.  Though resisted by the Mayor Bloomberg, Chicago already passed such a law, resulting in JP Morgan Chase addressing its slave-based past.  This short offers a brief introduction to the history of New York’s slave-based development, and why redress is due.(Distributor: Third World Newsreel)

THE VALUE OF LIFE: AIDS IN AFRICA REVISITED (Judy Jackson, Africa, 54 minutes)
            United Nations' HIV/AIDS envoy, Stephen Lewis, makes an impassioned plea for world public opinion to focus on the AIDS crisis in Africa.  Directed (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

WHOSE AGENDA IS IT ANYWAY?—LIFE 4 (Christopher Walker, Malawi, 23 minutes) 
            To fulfill the Millennium Development Goals, many poor countries are now implementing "Poverty Reduction Strategy Programs".  (Distributor: Bullfrog Films)

WITCHES IN EXILE (Allison Berg, USA Ghana/ 2005)
            Across Africa, a belief in witchcraft continues to terrorize women: the denunciation, brutal beating, and the banishment to an unknown village without family or friends. This is the first film to tell their story and the story of the human rights struggle to find a solution to a practice deeply embedded in tradition and gender economics. (Distributor: California Newsreel)

YESTERDAY IN RWANDA (Davina Pardo, Canada/Rwanda, 14 minutes)
            This is a haunting film that focuses on Claire Wihogora, a survivor of the genocide and her experience of trauma, displacement, and hope as she makes a new life in Canada. Nothing can help her forget the hundred days when 800,000 members of the Hutu and Tutsi tribes were slaughtered. Yet she finds comfort in telling her story in schools "to share it to make sure it never happens again." (Distributor: Filmakers Library)

ZULU LOVE LETTER (Ramadan Suleiman, South Africa, 100 minutes)
        This feature is a groundbreaking drama focusing on the psychological legacy of the wounds of apartheid for black South Africans.  A journalist witnessed the murder of a young activist during the State of Emergency and was subsequently detained and tortured by the security forces.  She is haunted by these events years later and her life is dysfunctional.  She finally goes to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in an effort to heal.  (Distributor: California Newsreel)


Artmattan Productions
535 Cathedral Parkway, Suite 14B
New York, NY 10025
Tel: 212-864-1760
Fax: 212-316-6020

Bullfrog Films
P.O. Box 149
Oley, PA 19547
Tel: 610-779-8226

California Newsreel
500 Third Street, Suite 505
San Francisco, CA 94107
Tel: 415-284-7800

Documentary Educational Resources
101 Morse Street
Watertown, MA 02472-2554
Tel: 617-926-9519

Filmakers Library
124 E. 40 St.
New York, NY 10016
Tel: 212-808-4980
Fax: 212-808-4983

First Run/Icarus Films
32 Court Street, 21st Floor
Brooklyn NY 11201
Tel: 718-488-8900
Fax: 718-488-8642

Third World Newsreel
545 8th Avenue, 10th Floor
New York NY  10018
Tel: 212-947-9277
Fax: 212-594-6417

Women Make Movies
462 Broadway, 5th Floor
New York, NY 10013
Tel: 212-947-9277
Fax: 718-488-8642

African video program arranged by Cornelius Moore of California Newsreel.

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