Here’s a link to this week’s: Red Carpet Benefit Premiere of “Street Language” – Movies : Denver Colorado Neighbors.
The Enemy God tells the amazing true story of a Yanomamö shaman and the spiritual battle for freedom for his people. If you are in the Toronto area, you won’t want to miss this special event.
More information about the screening can be found at: MissionFest Toronto – The Enemy God.
Folks in Belize are rightly proud of the work they did on our film, The Enemy God. We’re pleased that they’ve selected the film as part of this special benefit festival. This is from a note we received this week from the festival Director:
THE RADISSON FORT GEORGE HOTEL, THE BELIZE INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL and the NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF CULTURE AND HISTORY are collaborating to present a selection of films made in Belize – during the month of September, 2010 – which as you know is a month of national pride for us. All entrance proceeds from this screening will go to the Stella Marris School of Special Education in Belize City.
Your film THE ENEMY GOD has been pre-selected to be a part of this special screening.
The work our K’ekchi’ Maya actors and our many other Belizean crew members did on the film is a testimony to their creativity and dedication. As indigenous people, constantly looked down-upon by others, our friends told us that the film proves that the K’ekchi’ are capable of great things. Now, once again, the people of Belize will have a chance to see the fruit of our labors together.
What can we learn from our indigenous brothers and sisters who have discovered the truth about the Enemy God?
What can we learn from our indigenous brothers and sisters who have discovered the truth about the Enemy God? Come learn for yourself at two special screenings of Yai Wanonabälewä: The Enemy God, April 13 in Chicago and April 16 & 17, in Southern California. Click here for more information.
Imagine a true story that addresses the deep issues of life; does the spiritual world exist and how can I know the truth about it? How do we deal with ideas that threaten and change who we are as a community? Of all of the spiritual voices that speak to us, is there One that should be obeyed above all the others? The Enemy God is a film that tells that story in a way that is attracting audiences who would never see a typical Christian film.
In this award-winning motion picture of life and death in the Amazon rainforest, The Enemy God recounts the life of Shake, an extraordinary Yanomamö shaman. His interaction with the spirit world gives us an astonishing insider’s look at what is taking place in the spiritual battle for his people. It exposes the reality and deception of demons in the spirit world and vividly demonstrates how the gospel transforms a culture.
Dr. Ted Baehr says, “The Enemy God is captivating. This is one of the great stories. It is a highly recommended movie.”
The Enemy God is captivating. This is one of the great stories. It is a highly recommended movie.
– Dr. Ted Baehr, Movieguide
Yai Wanonabälewä: The Enemy God is a film that will challenge your view of the spiritual and physical world, through the eyes of an indigenous shaman. It tells the true story of the freedom that came to his people when he began to question the spirits who had taught him their traditional ways.
We have some new screenings of this award-winning film scheduled for this spring. If you live in Ontario, Canada or in Southern California, you will want to catch these showings. Click the link below for more details.
We are adding more screenings as we are able. If you would like to host a screening, please let me know.
It’s always nice when someone invites you to submit your film to a festival. We have not been submitting The Enemy God since late 2008, but are feeling that some more festival exposure might help get the word out and give us something to talk about! Waiting for distribution deals from our sales agent is an exercise in perseverance.
I got an e-mail today from the First Nations Festival in Montreal, Canada. They are looking for indigenous-themed and/or produced films. We have enjoyed the indigenous festivals we have been in so we thought this sounded like a good opportunity.