Sundance names docu pix
- “Americanos: Latino Life in the United States,” directed by Susan Todd and Andrew Young and produced by Edward James Olmos, a wide-ranging look at the contempo Latino experience.
- “Coming to Light: Edward S. Curtis and the North American Indians,” directed by Anne Makepeace, a portrait of the celebrated photographer of Native American life.
- “Dark Days,” directed by Marc Singer, about the homeless living in New York Amtrak tunnels.
- “The Eyes of Tammy Faye,” directed by Fenton Bailey and Randy Barbato, a look at the life of the former televangelist.
- “First Person Plural,” directed by Deann Borshay, about a Korean girl, her adoption by white parents and her subsequent search for her blood parents.
- “George Wallace: Settin’ the Woods on Fire,” directed by Daniel McCabe and Paul Stekler, an epic study of the late controversial politician.
- “Just, Melvin,” directed by James Ronald Whitney, an investigation into a cycle of abuse and molestation by a man with many daughters, made by the man’s grandson.
- “Legacy,” directed by Tod S. Lending, a look at three generations of black women in Chicago across a five-year period.
- “Long Night’s Journey Into Day,” directed by Frances Reid and Deborah Hoffman, about the unique trials involving guilt and forgiveness for past crimes in South Africa.
- “The Long Ride Home,” directed by Aiyana Elliott, the daughter of pic’s subject, legendary folk singer Ramblin’ Jack Elliott.
- “Nuyorican Dream,” directed by Laurie Collyer, about the assorted crises in a lower-class Puerto Rican family in New York.
- “Paragraph 175,” directed by Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman, an investigation into the fate of gays in the Holocaust. Pic named after the Nazi law criminalizing homosexuality.
- “Scottsboro: An American Tragedy,” directed by Barak Goodman and Daniel Anker, a comprehensive study of the famous 1931 Alabama legal case.
- “Sound and Fury,” directed by Josh Aronson, about the two dramatically opposed theories on curing deafness.
- “Stranger With a Camera,” directed by Elizabeth Barret, a follow-up on the 1967 murder of a documentary filmmaker in Appalachia.
- “Well-Founded Fear,” directed by Shari Robertson and Michael Camerini, an up-close examination of the way the United States decides cases of political asylum.
Triptyk Studios, New York, New York
Petrol Advertising, Burbank, California
Bridgewater Associates, Westport, Connecticut
Company Confidential, Aspen, Colorado
Save the Children, Fairfield, Connecticut