Duration: 52 minutes
Subtitles: English (United States)
Message From Hiroshima
In additional to other options, Cinema Libre Studio offers Vimeo On Demand as a platform to offer colleges and universities an opportunity to stream our educational titles directly to classrooms and students. Purchasing here grants you a one year rental through Vimeo On Demand for $150. The license expires within one (1) year of purchase.
Once you have purchased your rental, Cinema Libre Studio grants you the permission to use the film for educational purposes, including screening to a classroom sized audience of students and to use the film as part of the curriculum.
Please note that in order to purchase and stream our films through the Vimeo On Demand platform, either an existing Vimeo account will be needed to use or a unique account will need to be created.
If you are interested in hosting the video file on your own servers, please contact Sales@CinemaLibreStudio.com
If you are interested in purchasing a DVD with Educational Use License, please visit cinemalibrestore.com/educational-and-grassroots.html
Special arrangements need to be made with Cinema Libre Studio in order to screen the film at other locations or to show the film to a larger public screenings. Contact Screening@CinemaLibreStudio.com
ABOUT THE FILM:
Narrated by George Takei, Message From Hiroshima provides an inside look at life and culture in the city before the first atomic bomb was dropped.
Today, where the Hon and Motoyasu Rivers meet, stands the Peace Memorial Park – the former location of the Nakajima district, which was once home to thousands of people and hundreds of businesses. When the first atomic bomb was detonated 2,000 feet above Hiroshima’s city center on August 6, 1945, all of that vanished. Seventy years later, Director Masaaki Tanabe makes it his mission to revive the memory of what once was by interviewing hibakusha (survivors) and former residents. These heart-wrenching testimonials, along with computer -generated recreations of restaurants, shoe stores, cinemas, and the famous Industrial Promotion Hall, recreate the sights, sounds, and smells of a lost culture and people.