Wild Films ~ Four Wild Shorts
- Library Hall
Fly Fishing in the Anthropocene
A film by Peter Christensen & Rolf Nylinder
The Ozernaya River winds through a remote corner of Kamchatka in Far East Russia. In one of the most intact ecosystems left in the Northern Pacific, rainbow trout eat mice for breakfast and salmon run in the hundreds of thousands. This bounty attracts two kinds of people: those who want to protect, and those who want to exploit. Salmon poaching is big business on Kamchatka, and once the salmon are gone, entire ecosystems will collapse.
Run time: 20 min.
A film by Marty O'Brien...WINNER! Best Newcomer at the 2018 IWFF!
Aspiring wildlife photographer Peter Mather puts everything on the line in his quest to capture one photo that will tell the story of the Porcupine Caribou herd’s migration, one of the greatest land migrations on earth.
Run time: 26 min.
Nesting with the Devil
A film by Stephen Matter
The story of great blue herons, bald eagles and their mysterious nesting relationship on the coast of British Columbia.
Run time: 11 min.
A Film About Animals (for my children to watch when they are older)
A film by Eric Daniel Metzgar ...WINNER! Best Short Film at the 2018 IWFF!
This harrowing film follows a team of armed Cambodian government soldiers charged with investigating illegal wildlife trade and enforcing national policy prohibiting animals from being taken from the wild. The director chronicles the experience in a “filmed letter” to his children to hear for themselves when they’re old enough to understand it.
Run time: 12 min.
About Wild Films at the Library
Wild Films at the Library is a free series of award-winning international wildlife films selected from the International Wildlife Film Festival. The International Wildlife Film Festival was established in 1977 in Missoula, Montana with a mission to promote awareness, knowledge and understanding of wildlife, habitat, people and nature through excellence in film, television and other media.