True/False Film Fest 2013
Sales were "mind-blowing" on what is becoming some merchants' favorite weekend of the year.
The lack of substantive media coverage of abortion after the murder of George Tiller compelled directors Martha Shane and Lana Wilson to make the documentary 'After Tiller', shown at True/False Film Fest. The pair spoke on a panel at MU on Monday.
The structure, with God In The Box painted in white across the side, was set up Friday night in the Missouri United Methodist Church to explore what God looks like for Columbia residents and visitors
Festival-goers not only shared their thoughts about the decade-old festival's movies, but took to Twitter, Instagram and Vine to capture their True/False experience. Here is a collection of the some of the best posts and photos we saw this weekend.
Quinn Bryan, 9, plays saxophone Sunday on Ninth Street. Quinn, a fourth-grader, started playing musical instruments, including saxophone and guitar, one and a half years ago.
As the 10th True/False Film Fest comes to a close Sunday night, check out some of Vox Magazine and the Missourian's coverage of this year's festival.
A special item this year is the anniversary book titled "Rarely Has Reality Needed So Much to be Re-imagined: A mostly true history of the True/False Film Fest."
The True/False Film Fest kicked off Thursday night. Now on day two, the the festival is in high gear, with films showing around town.
What one word best describes the True/False Film Fest movie you just saw? See what others have said, and share your reviews via social media, text message or email.
Keep up with social media sharing in one spot, without leaving the Missourian's site. And join the fun by using the #truefalse hashtag on Twitter or Instagram.
Now in its 10th year, the True/False Film Fest screens more than 40 documentary films and hosts other events during the four-day festival. Here's what you need to know.
People waited for passes and single ticket purchases early Thursday morning in anticipation of the festival that begins Thursday.
Volunteers work to clear snow from the box office, alleys and the Ragtag Cinema to prepare for the film festival.
The documentary film festival returns to Columbia Feb. 28 to March 3 for its 10th season. It offers movie screenings, parties, panel discussions, a parade, a 5K run and other events.
Films will be shown in eight downtown venues beginning on Feb. 28 and ending at about midnight March 3.
The films hail from around the world and delve into topics such as computer chess, orcas in captivity and a nonfiction account of the events depicted in "Zero Dark Thirty."