Hello dear Roulant community! We warmly invite you to join the public screening of the film Food for the Rest of Us, an inspiring documentary about resistance, connection to ancestry and land stewardship. The film will be presented in a hybrid format (in-person + online) followed by a discussion with director Caroline Cox.
- When: Thursday, February 9th, 6:00 – 8:30 PM (doors at 5:30 PM)
- In-Person: Santropol Roulant, 111 Roy Street East (second floor)
- Online: Link will be sent to attendees a few hours before the screening
- Cost: FREE! Light refreshments will be served.
- Optional: you can make a donation to Santropol Roulant with your RSVP to support the work of increasing food security and social inclusion in your community. Thank you!
- RSVP: Physical space is limited, please RSVP below! Limited tickets may be available at the door.
- Language: The film will be screened in English with French subtitles. The conversation with the director will be held in English, with French translation.
- In-person accessibility: the Roulant building is physically accessible, with an elevator to the second floor and an accessible washroom on the main floor.
- Virtual accessibility: Virtual attendees will receive an email with the link to the film in English with French subtitles (option to turn on English subtitles simultaneously) as well as a Google Meet link to join the discussion after the film. You can enable captions in Google Meet.
If you have any particular accessibility needs or questions, please email Magali at email@example.com
About the film
About the film: Created in 2021 by Caroline Cox and Tiffany Ayali, the documentary Food for the Rest of Us will examine how getting back to the land is tied to other movements such as Black Lives Matter, Idle No More and Times Up. Food for the Rest of Us is a feature film that presents four stories of people living life on their own terms, serving as leaders and role models who are lending their voice to the underdog and leading a revolution to a better world, from the ground up!
The four stories: An Indigenous-owned, youth run organic farm in Hawaii; a Black urban grower in Kansas City who runs a land-farm at East High School; a female Kosher Butcher in Colorado working with the Queer Community; and an Inuit community on the Arctic Coast who are adapting to climate change with a community garden in a small geodesic dome.
About filmmaker Caroline Cox
Caroline is a Northwest Territories based filmmaker who lives off-grid and specializes in projects that focus on the culture, environment and lifestyles of Canada’s far north. Raised on a farm in Southern Ontario, Cox moved to the NWT as a young woman working as a folk musician before embracing film as her preferred medium for story-telling. A self-taught cinematographer and editor, Caroline brings a raw authentic lens to her storytelling in the remote part of Canada she has come to call home.
More information about the film here!