'Outside In' Screens at the 2018 Spring KCET Cinema Series | KCET
'Outside In' Screens at the 2018 Spring KCET Cinema Series
Following a screening of “Outside In” Co-Writer/Actor Jay Duplass attended a Q&A hosted by Cinema Series host Pete Hammond. After two decades of incarceration, an ex-con (Jay Duplass) struggles to adjust to his new-found freedom and life back in his hometown. He soon finds solace with his former high school teacher (Edie Falco) and they form an intense and constructive bond. The film premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival.
Jay Duplass is an independent filmmaker and actor, known for his film projects "Beatriz at Dinner" and "Landline." He is also known for playing Josh Pfefferman in Jill Soloway’s critically acclaimed television series “Transparent.” Duplass’ television credits also include “Search Party” and “The Mindy Project.” Duplass’ career took off in 2005, when he and his brother Mark debuted their first micro-budget feature "The Puffy Chair" at the Sundance Film Festival. "The Puffy Chair" went on to win the Audience Award at the South by Southwest Film Festival and also garnered two Independent Spirit Award nominations.
Over the past decade, Jay and Mark have co-written, directed, and produced multiple independent film and television projects together, including "Cyrus," "Baghead," "Jeff," "Who Lives at Home," “Togetherness” and “Room 104”.
Listen to the Q&A and browse photos from all 2018 Spring KCET Cinema Series screenings below.
A 2016 state audit found Maywood is over $15 million in debt. The city awarded V & M Iron Works, a city maintenance contractor, almost $1 million.
Because of a random border drawn across their lands, the Kumeyaay people find their tribe torn asunder. Despite of great challenges, they are keeping the art of basket weaving alive as a act of resilience and creativity.
Weaving has been an indelible part of the daily and spiritual lives of Native communities, especially here in California. Here’s a deeper look at some of the baskets that Native California weavers have ingeniously produced over the centuries.
"Adaptation” was until recently a bad word in certain environmental circles. Now we know that we are already beginning to see and feel some of the effects of climate change. That’s why we have to talk about adaptation.
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