Storytelling from a Christian point of view. Films dealing with issues we all may face yet with faith as a tool, may get a different outcome.
Time is not ours to own. It is but like water flowing beneath a bridge
Gregory, an aging guitarist, re-discovers his passion and finds the courage to play again.
A collective portrait of 14 students from a state college dance department, created remotely in their native habitats, with the help of family, friends and pets.
Maria Avila explores the use of choreography and dance on film to reposition iconic flamenco objects.
The Imaginaries leave the familiar and go on an adventure to pursue their dream - together.
The duo searches for truth on their journey away from their past towards redemption.
Adia Victoria seeks to reclaim the Blues as protest music for those who are silenced. Along the way, this restless artist builds a tight-knit community of like-minded musicians, artists, poets, entrepreneurs and family.
The couple endures a tireless quest through the desert to find their way and one another with glimpses of another world giving them hope and direction along the way.
In this intense silent film, embellished with a soundtrack that is dripping with heavy bass and lyrics, watch two best friends make perilous decisions to make money for rent.
Tinkerbelles, a Midwestern punk band plays 40 concerts in 10 days.
It's the summer of 1986. Erik (Andrew Eakle) is the shy, quiet type—but far more passionate than most teenagers when it comes to God and rock-n-roll. His dream comes true when he is asked to run sound for his favorite band, 316—a Christian hair metal band made up of older kids from his church.
After a blistering performance at a church camp talent show, 316 is introduced to a flashy Christian Rock promoter with a plan. Glad-handing, Lord-loving Skip Wick (Brian Baumgartner) wants to take the band on the road—promising the boys a jam-packed summer of paid Christian rock gigs and a shot at making a real record in Nashville. But most importantly, Skip’s offer represents the ultimate chance to “make Jesus famous.”
Complications arise when a woebegone pastor’s (Judd Nelson) daughter, 16 year-old Sarah (Shannon Hutchinson), stows herself away in the band's RV after a church performance in Alabama. Once discovered, Skip must keep recalcitrant Sarah along for the next couple of weeks on the road—which turns out to be plenty of time for the talented girl to emerge as the band’s muse, head-turning opening act, and Erik’s first love.
ELECTRIC JESUS is a wistful coming-of-age music-comedy reminiscent of THE COMMITMENTS, THAT THING YOU DO, and SING STREET—a rock-and-roll movie about a band that never quite makes it. While the screen band’s music is a weird mash-up of 80’s hair metal and Sunday school, ELECTRIC JESUS wears its heart on its sleeve, ala THE BREAKFAST CLUB, LADY BIRD, and ALMOST FAMOUS.
An unemployed actor returns to his old theatre company to do an audition with his colleague, for a play that they have performed many times before. Under the direction of the newly named artistic director the actor is asked to try out a mask, which he refuses. After a heated argument the actor leaves the scene. In the dressing room his colleague gives him a telephone number for a private job.....