Movies

During the day, both saturday and sunday,we'll be screening films. Here's a summary, scroll down for trilers and more info

Saturday

- Yes, we fuck! Documentary about functional diversity and sex. Screening from 14.00 - 15.00

- Ini Scene Kami Juga: Documentary about women in the Indonesian punk rock scene. Screening from 16.00 - 17.00

FemFest Documentary: Documentary about an all-womyn music festival called FemFest hosted in Chile, celebrating it’s 10 year existence. Screening from 18.00 - 19.00. This screening will be introduced by a member of a collective, with time for Q & A afterwards

on Sunday, TranScreen will be screening the movie Kumu Hina, a powerful film about the struggle to maintain Pacific Islander culture and values within the Westernized society of modern day Hawaiʻi. (more info below). Screening from 14.00 - 15.30, a member of TranScreen collective will introduce the film and there will be time for questions or a short discussion afterwards.

Ini Scene Kami Juga!

Yes We Fuck

Yes, we fuck! is a documentary that addresses sexuality in people with functional diversity through six real stories which show that sex belongs to everybody. It explores not only what sexuality can do for the people with disabilities, but what functional diversity may contribute to human sexuality. It breaks the pairing dependence-infantilization using explicit images that portray disabled people as sexual and sexed beings and as desiring and desirable bodies.

FemFest Documentary

Documentary about an all-womyn music festival called FemFest hosted in Chile, celebrating it’s 10 year existence.

Kumu Hina by Dean Hamer & Joe Wilson | 2013 | 77’ | English, Hawaiian.

KUMU HINA is a powerful film about the struggle to maintain Pacific Islander culture and values within the Westernized society of modern day Hawaiʻi. It is told through the lens of an extraordinary Native Hawaiian who is both a proud and confident māhū, or transgender woman, and an honored and respected kumu, or teacher, cultural practitioner, and community leader. In a world that punishes gender nonconformity, imagine a place where a little boy can grow up to be the woman of his dreams, and a young girl can rise to become a leader among men. Welcome to Kumu Hina’s Hawai’i, where there’s a place in the middle for all. During a momentous year in Hina’s life in Honolulu/ Hina Wong-Kalu, a Native Hawaiian kumu (teacher) and māhū wahine, (transgender woman) uses traditional culture to inspire a student to claim her place as leader of the school’s boys-only hula troupe, even as she struggles to find love and a committed relationship in her own life. As Hina’s arduous journey unfolds, her Hawaiian roots and values give her the strength and wisdom to persevere, offering a new perspective on the true meaning of aloha.