FIFA in the spotlight at the National Gallery of Art in Washington D.C.

Continuing a longstanding collaboration with the National Gallery of Art (NGA), The International Festival of Films on Art (FIFA) will present a selection of films from its 37th edition in Washington, D.C. on Friday 13 and Saturday 14 December
A veritable movie marathon for American cinephiles looking to discover the latest and most enriching films on art, the program will consist of five films the first day and six films the following day.

With the renewal of its alliance with this prestigious cultural institution, FIFA remains firmly anchored on the national and international scene. As such, the Executive Director Philippe U. del Drago expresses pride that the Festival remains a diversified and preferred distribution network for promoting the creativity and the work of outstanding directors and producers: "FIFA was present in Whitehorse yesterday, will be showcased in Tourcoing, France this weekend and will be in the spotlight at the National Gallery of Art next week. These international appearances demonstrate that we remain the leaders in our field, pursuing our mission with heart and ambition. FIFA must carry out its mandate beyond its festival period in Montreal. As such, more than one hundred screenings were programmed outside the festival in 2019."


Friday 13 December 
Harry Gruyaert—Photographer (Gerrit Messiaen, Belgium)
Elizabeth King: Double Take (Olympia Stone, 2017, United States)
Munch in Hell (Stig Andersen, 2018, Norway)
Etgar Keret: Based on a True Story (Stephane Kaas, 2017, Netherlands)
Le photosophe—des instants avec Frank Horvat (Sandra Wis, 2018, France) 
Saturday 14 December
Creations from the Obscure (Tomoya Ise, 2018, Japan)
Rendered Small (Marsha Gordon and Louis Cherry, 2017, United States)
Bauhaus Spirit (Niels Bolbrinker and Thomas Tielsch, 2019, Germany)
Black Indians (Jo Béranger, Hugues Poulain, Edith Patrouilleau, 2018, France)
Marmo (Nancy Allison and Laura Boato, 2016, United States)
Lucinda Childs — Great Fugue of Beethoven (Marie-Hélène Rebois, 2017, France) 

About the National Gallery of Art    
The National Gallery of Art, one of the world’s preeminent museums, preserves, collects, exhibits, and fosters the understanding of works of art at the highest possible museum and scholarly standards. The Gallery's collection includes some 141,000 paintings, drawings, prints, photographs, sculpture, decorative arts, and new media tracing the development of Western art from the Middle Ages to the present. Temporary exhibitions span the world and the history of art, and free programs, including lectures, tours, concerts, films, and family activities, are offered year-round.