Opnunarmynd Grænna daga er franska heimildarmyndin „Á morgun“ eða Demain í leikstjórn Melanie Laurent og Cyril Dion.
Í myndinni er farin sú leið að í stað þess að tíunda hversu ómöguleg staða heimsmála og tala um „hvað við getum gert”, er sýnt „það sem vel er gert.” Farið er um allan heim í leit að dæmum um það sem vel er gert og þar á meðal komið við á Íslandi.
Öll velkomin og aðgangur ókeypis - snarl og góðir straumar í boði fyrir sýningu
Um sýninguna á ensku:
We are so happy to announce that we will screen DEMAIN (TOMORROW), a beautiful documentary by Cyril Dion & Mélanie Laurent, on the opening night of this year's GREEN DAYS.
You are all more than welcome to join us in Oddi 101 on Wednesday. Snacks & good vibes are included.
"Showing solutions, telling a feel-good story… this may be the best way to solve the ecological, economical and social crises that our countries are going through. After a special briefing for the journal Nature announced the possible extinction of a part of mankind before the end of the 21st century, Cyril Dion and Mélanie Laurent, together with a team of four people, carried out an investigation in ten different countries to figure out what may lead to this disaster and above all how to avoid it.
During their journey, they met the pioneers who are re-inventing agriculture, energy, economy, democracy and education. Joining those concrete and positive actions which are already working, they began to figure out what could be tomorrow's world…
You will find below some of the characters and contributors met by the DEMAIN team during its journey in 10 countries. Among those not mentioned are :
The Detroit urban farming movement ; Incredible Edible in Todmorden (GB) ; Copenhagen citizens and representatives ; Eric Scotto, Akuo Energie CEO ; Guðni Jóhannesson, general manager of the Icelandic National Energy Authority; the Bristol Pound team ; Hervé Dubois, spokesman of the WIR bank in Basel ; Michael Schuman, economist, ;members of BALLE ( Business Alliance fot Local Living Economies); people of the Kitchenware Revolution in Iceland…"