Saturday Morning Cartoons At First Night
Monday, December 31, 2012
COSI- Center of Science and Industry (map)
333 W. Broad Street
Columbus, Ohio, USA 43215
The Columbus Film Council presents:
The 60th Columbus International Film + Video Festival’s
Saturday Morning Cartoons From Around The World at First Night
First Night of Film
A Tooth Tale 6:17 Ron Fleischer
Flawless Life 4:00 ÖZGÜL GÜRBÜZ
Ladies Knight 10:00 Joe Rothenberg
Finding My Magic- Children’s Rights Series 5:00 Eve Ash
China Fantasia 8:00 Joe Chang
My Home 20:00 Calvert Waller III
A Tooth Tale
This traditionally animated short tells the story of Tommy Malloy, a 6-year old boy who loses his first tooth. When he learns that the Tooth Fairy will give him money for it he hatches a plot to trap and shake her down for all her loot. The rhyming dialog and art direction pay homage to the cartoons of the 1950's and 1960's.
One day a homeless man finds something and it changes his life . . .
Sir Knightly wants to kiss the Princess, but she thinks he's a dweeb. When a fire-breathing Dragon arrives, the Princess finds him way 'hotter' than Sir Knightly, so she rides off with the Dragon to his castle. Against the advice of the Singing Sword, Sir Knightly sets off to rescue the Princess with the help of his trusty steed, Doofus. Ladies Knight is a fairy-tale musical featuring five original musical numbers, including the show-stopper 'She's Not Into You.'
Finding My Magic
Finding My Magic is an award-winning educational resource created to assist young children (aged 4 to 11 years) to build confidence and communication skills, and to develop an awareness of their rights and responsibilities. Inspired by the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child and Save the Children Australia. Finding My Magic was created by psychologist, Eve Ash and features Australian Olympic champion, Cathy Freeman OAM.
An animation from China based on traditional Chinese instruments and music.
My Home is the story of a persistent and self-indulgent beaver who is not a very good neighbor. That is, until he meets a precocious no-nonsense turtle.
In Oneida society, the oral tradition is very important and represents the soul of the Oneida people. From generation to generation children are taught about their Oneida traditional beliefs from an Elder who has the ability to speak with meaning and confidence.