Enzian On Demand
Winner! Grand Jury Prize – World Cinema Documentary, 2020 Sundance Film Festival
Stream new release Epicentro and support Enzian!
Here’s how this works:
For $12, the service provider will grant you access to the film, which is viewable on any internet-connected device including laptops, tablets, and smartphones. If you have the appropriate technology (Chromecast, Amazon Firestick, AirPlay, Apple TV, Smart TV, etc), you may be able to stream this to your television at home from your computer or phone.
If you have any questions or concerns regarding your order, you can contact the film’s distributor here.
For every purchase of Epicentro from Friday, September 4th through Thursday, September 17th, nearly 50% goes directly back to Enzian in an effort to support us. We appreciate your support!
Click Here to Stream Epicentro »
Certified Fresh with 94% on Rotten Tomatoes!
Epicentro is an immersive and metaphorical portrait of post-colonial, “utopian” Cuba, where the 1898 explosion of the USS Maine still resonates. This Big Bang ended Spanish colonial dominance in the Americas and ushered in the era of the American Empire. At the same time and place, a powerful tool of conquest was born: cinema as propaganda. In his latest film, Oscar-nominated director Hubert Sauper (Darwin’s Nightmare) explores a century of interventionism and myth-making together with the extraordinary people of Havana—who he calls “young prophets”—to interrogate time, imperialism and cinema itself.
Cuba, 2020, 108 minutes, Not Rated, In English and Spanish with English subtitles, Directed by Hubert Sauper
"Captures a Cuba that seems frozen in time… a vivid sense of Havana."– Allan Hunter, Screen Daily
"A hypnotic immersion into a country and culture embargoed by decades of our country’s foreign policy."– Peter Keough, The Boston Globe
"A brilliant mixture of historical-poetic analysis and a ground-level journey among the denizens of Havana. The director’s remarkable eye… will mesmerize you."– Bilge Ebiri, Vulture
"Always interesting... frequently fascinating."– Ben Kenigsberg, The New York Times
"A rigorous but compassionate gaze on this remarkable place."– Leslie Felperin, The Hollywood Reporter
"An excellent exercise in decolonial thinking."– Inge Coolsaet, POV Magazine
"A film that’s just brimming with ideas."– Devika Girish, Film Comment Podcast