Carco Theatre Schedule

Our live event for the final day of the Seattle Wine and Film Festival 2022 this Saturday (Aug 20th) will occur at the Carco Theatre. Doors will open to the public at noon and close at 5:45 pm. The following is the planned schedule. Unlimited wine-tasting will be available the entire time.

12:30 - 1:30:

Eloise Lou (film - France)

Painting by Numbers (film - Australia)

Case 0013 (film - Russia)

1:30 - 1:45:   (Break for wine)

1:45 - 3:00: 

My Daughter Yoshiko (film - US)

Alexandra Whittingham (film of her world premiere performance)

Rosalie Fish (film - US)

 

3:00 - 3:20:   (Break for wine)

 

3:20 - 4:00:

Nightfire (film - US)

 

4:00 - 4:30:  (Break for wine)

 

4:30 - 5:15:

Kim Angelis performs a recital live

 

5:15 - 5:45   (Break for wine)

Other candidates for our winning films will likely be shown during the above breaks.

Christophe often parks by the house of his 16 years old daughter, who doesn’t know him. That day, Eloise storms out of the house. She sees Christophe, walks towards him, and asks him to give her a ride. In the car, she later tells him that she’s heading to her real father’s, whose existence she just learnt about…

When we look at great art, do we realise it is looking back? With eyes that see more clearly than we do? In a mysterious gallery imbued with strange life, shadows of the past and unresolved futures collide when a child's vision peels away the layers of what we call 'reality'...join a journey through the masterpieces you thought you knew as their hidden souls are finally given a voice.

The Russian Empire, 1870. Under the judicial investigation is a priest who killed the bell ringer in the church utility room. Between the prosecutor and the lawyer a fierce struggle for attention and sympathy of the jury unfolds, while the defendant painfully tries to remember what happened that night and whether he is really guilty.

With her daughter Yoshiko diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorder, and her husband overseas serving in the military, Saki Omura is finding it harder and harder to cope. Too ashamed to burden others and too proud to ask for help, Saki faces the now-daunting task of giving her daughter the best life possible.

Alexandra Whittingham, an acoustic guitarist, offers this world premiere performance. Her recital includes three cinematic stories and various pieces by Fernando Sor, Heitor Villa-Lobos, Catharina Josepha Pratten, Jorge Morel, and Ernest Shand.

 

After studying classical guitar, piano, jazz guitar and composition at Chetham’s School of Music for seven years, Alexandra Whittingham gained a scholarship to study at the Royal Academy of Music in London. Having been awarded first class honors and the Timothy Gilson Guitar Prize in 2019, she returned to the Royal Academy the following year to complete her master's degree. She graduated with a distinction, a Diploma of the Royal Academy of Music (awarded for an outstanding performance in a final recital) and the Regency Award for distinguished studentship. She now performs professionally.

For Rosalie Fish, Indigenous student-athlete and activist, running isn’t just a sport — it’s how she represents the strength and resilience of indigenous women within her tribe and beyond.

Two resourceful CIA agents are hired to retrieve military chips containing top-secret content. Their plan goes awry when an unexpected political prisoner enters the picture.

Kim Angelis is an internationally acclaimed award-winning composer and violin virtuoso who has successfully transcended artistic boundaries – the music is built on a solid classical foundation, but the inspiration flows freely from the Romany Diaspora of Eastern Europe, Russia, and Spain. Angelis’ brilliant compositions showcase the beauty, power, and excitement of her playing. Jean Bartlett, managing editor of Ink Notes, writes, “Angelis... literally sings each string like a gypsy poet. Through breathtaking cadenzas and tender passages ... it is her own composed music which constantly brings the audience to their feet because it is of earth and yet not.”