Special Virtual Event
This screening includes Pour Djamila (For Djamila)
- Date and time:
- Thurs, Nov 11, From 7–8:43 pm
- 1 hr 43 min
- Free, no ticket required
Join us for a virtual film introduction, film screening, and interactive Q&A with the Center for Theoretical Inquiry in the Humanities.
We’re working with our film distribution friends at Newen Connect to bring you the film For Djamila. A limited number of complimentary passes will be available to watch the film on a first-come-first-served basis.
To participate in this virtual event:
- Be sure you have downloaded Zoom software to the device you want to use to watch this event.
- Register for the November 11 Zoom webinar to receive a link through which you will join the event at the date and time noted.
- To watch the film, you must tune in to the live Zoom event. At the end of the film introduction, a slide will appear with instructions on how to watch the film, which will include a web address as well as a password. The slide will also display a countdown clock indicating when the post-film Q&A will begin.
- Please note: The film will not screen via Zoom. You will need to open a web browser, type in the web address, and press enter. The web address must be entered into your web address bar—it will not work if you type into a search engine bar. Once on the film’s landing page, you will enter the password where it says “Enter password.”
- We recommend keeping the Zoom webinar window open while watching the film so you can view the countdown clock to the start of the post-film Q&A.
For more information on accessing IU Cinema virtual events, please visit our Virtual Cinema Frequently Asked Questions.
This event is offered in conjunction with the Center for Theoretical Inquiry in the Humanities Reading Group’s reading of a new translation of Simone de Beauvoir's The Second Sex. Learn more through the Center’s website.
This partnership is supported through IU Cinema’s Creative Collaborations program. Curated by Joan Hawkins of the Center for Theoretical Inquiry in the Humanities, with support from IU Cinema, the Center for Documentary Research and Practice, The Media School, and Black Camera.