PARK CITY, Utah — Montreal photographer-turned-filmmaker Matthieu Rytz hopes his debut film will put the plight of the tiny Pacific Ocean island nation of Kiribati on the map. That’s more important than the career boost he’ll get from his documentary “Anote’s Ark,” says Rytz, who was at the Sundance Film Festival for the movie’s world premiere on Friday night.
PARK CITY, Utah – Montreal’s Matthieu Rytz hopes his first film, “Anote’s Ark,” will put the plight of the tiny Pacific Ocean island nation of Kiribati on the world’s radar. The documentary premieres today at the Sundance Film Festival and focuses on a country that many do not know exists — and might not for much longer. The nation of about 100,000 people is in danger of being engulfed by rising water levels or wiped out by new patterns of extreme weather, all sparked by climate change.
PARK CITY, Utah — Montreal's Matthieu Rytz hopes his first film, "Anote's Ark," will put the plight of the tiny Pacific Ocean island nation of Kiribati on the world's radar. The documentary premieres today at the Sundance Film Festival and focuses on a country that many do not know exists — and might not for much longer. The nation of about 100,000 people is in danger of being engulfed by rising water levels or wiped out by new patterns of extreme weather, all sparked by climate change.
Cool VR worlds at The Box at #Sundance New Frontier program, including Space Explorers:A New Dawn from Montreal’s Felix&Paul. Also saw their delightful Isle of Dogs: Behind the Scenes. It hints Wes Anderson’s next will be a crafty, howling good time. https://t.co/X1QUe3DZq7
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