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Park City, UT — Sundance Institute this evening announced  the Jury, Audience and other special awards of the 2014 Sundance Film Festival  at the feature film Awards Ceremony, hosted by Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally,  in Park City, Utah.

The U.S. Grand Jury Prize: Documentary was  presented by Tracy Chapman to: Rich Hill / U.S.A. (Directors:  Andrew Droz Palermo, Tracy Droz Tragos) — In a rural, American town, kids face  heartbreaking choices, find comfort in the most fragile of family bonds, and  dream of a future of possibility.

The U.S. Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic was  presented by Leonard Maltin to: Whiplash / U.S.A. (Director  and screenwriter: Damien Chazelle) — Under the direction of a ruthless  instructor, a talented young drummer begins to pursue perfection at any cost,  even his humanity. Cast: Miles Teller, JK  Simmons.

The World Cinema Grand Jury Prize:  Documentary was presented by Andrea  Nix Fine to: Return to Homs / Syria, Germany (Director: Talal Derki) — Basset Sarout, the  19-year-old national football team goalkeeper, becomes a demonstration leader  and singer, and then a fighter. Ossama, a 24-year-old renowned citizen  cameraman, is critical, a pacifist, and ironic until he is detained by the  regime’s security forces.

The World Cinema Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic was presented by Nansun Shi to: To Kill a Man / Chile, France (Director and screenwriter: Alejandro Fernández Almendras) — When Jorge, a hardworking family man who’s barely  making ends meet, gets mugged by Kalule, a neighborhood delinquent, Jorge’s son  decides to confront the attacker, only to get himself shot. Even though Jorge’s  son nearly dies, Kalule’s sentence is minimal, heightening the friction. Cast: Daniel Candia, Daniel Antivilo,  Alejandra Yañez, Ariel Mateluna.

The Audience Award: U.S. Documentary Presented  by Acura, was presented by William  H. Macy to: Alive  Inside: A Story of Music & Memory / U.S.A. (Director: Michael  Rossato-Bennett) — Five million Americans suffer from Alzheimer’s disease and  dementia—many of them alone in nursing homes. A man with a simple idea  discovers that songs embedded deep in memory can ease pain and awaken these fading  minds. Joy and life are resuscitated, and our cultural fears over aging are  confronted.

The Audience Award: U.S. Dramatic Presented  by Acura, was presented by William  H. Macy to: Whiplash / U.S.A. (Director  and screenwriter: Damien Chazelle) — Under the direction of a ruthless  instructor, a talented young drummer begins to pursue perfection at any cost,  even his humanity. Cast: Miles Teller, JK  Simmons.

The Audience Award: World Cinema Documentary was presented by Felicity Huffman to: The Green Prince / Germany,  Israel, United Kingdom (Director: Nadav Schirman ) — This real-life thriller  tells the story of one of Israel’s prized intelligence sources, recruited to  spy on his own people for more than a decade. Focusing on the complex  relationship with his handler, The Green  Prince is a gripping account of terror, betrayal, and unthinkable choices,  along with a friendship that defies all boundaries.

The Audience Award: World Cinema Dramatic was  presented by Felicity Huffman to: Difret / Ethiopia (Director  and screenwriter: Zeresenay Berhane Mehari) — Meaza Ashenafi is a young lawyer  who operates under the government’s radar helping women and children until one  young girl’s legal case exposes everything, threatening not only her career but  her survival. Cast: Meron Getnet, Tizita  Hagere.

The Audience Award: Best of NEXT <=> was presented by Nick Offerman to: Imperial Dreams / U.S.A. (Director:  Malik Vitthal, Screenwriters: Malik Vitthal, Ismet Prcic) — A 21-year-old,  reformed gangster’s devotion to his family and his future are put to the test  when he is released from prison and returns to his old stomping grounds in  Watts, Los Angeles. Cast: John Boyega,  Rotimi Akinosho, Glenn Plummer, Keke Palmer, De’aundre Bonds.

The Directing Award: U.S. Documentary was presented by Morgan Neville to: Ben Cotner & Ryan White for The  Case Against 8 / U.S.A. (Directors: Ben Cotner, Ryan White) — A  behind-the-scenes look inside the case to overturn California’s ban on same-sex  marriage. Shot over five years, the film follows the unlikely team that took  the first federal marriage equality lawsuit to the U.S. Supreme Court.

The Directing Award: U.S. Dramatic was  presented by Lone Scherfig to: Cutter Hodierne for Fishing Without Nets / U.S.A.,  Somalia, Kenya (Director: Cutter Hodierne, Screenwriters: Cutter Hodierne, John  Hibey, David Burkman) — A story of pirates in Somalia told from the perspective  of a struggling, young Somali fisherman. Cast:  Abdikani Muktar, Abdi Siad, Abduwhali Faarah, Abdikhadir Hassan, Reda Kateb,  Idil Ibrahim.

The Directing Award: World Cinema  Documentary was presented by Sally  Riley to: Iain Forsyth & Jane Pollard for 20,000  Days On Earth / United Kingdom (Directors: Iain Forsyth & Jane Pollard)  — Drama and reality combine in a fictitious 24 hours in the life of musician  and international culture icon Nick Cave. With startlingly frank insights and  an intimate portrayal of the artistic process, this film examines what makes us  who we are and celebrates the transformative power of the creative spirit.

The Directing Award: World Cinema Dramatic was presented by Sebastián Lelio to: Sophie Hyde for 52  Tuesdays / Australia (Director: Sophie Hyde, Screenplay and story by:  Matthew Cormack, Story by: Sophie Hyde) — Sixteen-year-old Billie’s reluctant  path to independence is accelerated when her mother reveals plans for gender  transition, and their time together becomes limited to Tuesdays. This  emotionally charged story of desire, responsibility, and transformation was  filmed over the course of a year—once a week, every week, only on Tuesdays. Cast: Tilda Cobham-Hervey, Del Herbert-Jane,  Imogen Archer, Mario Späte, Beau Williams, Sam Althuizen.

The Waldo Salt Screenwriting Award: U.S.  Dramatic was presented by Peter  Saraf to: Craig Johnson &  Mark Heyman for The  Skeleton Twins / U.S.A.  (Director: Craig Johnson, Screenwriters: Craig Johnson, Mark Heyman) — When  estranged twins Maggie and Milo feel that they’re at the end of their ropes, an  unexpected reunion forces them to confront why their lives went so wrong. As  the twins reconnect, they realize the key to fixing their lives may just lie in  repairing their relationship. Cast: Bill  Hader, Kristen Wiig, Luke Wilson, Ty Burrell, Boyd Holbrook, Joanna Gleason.

The Screenwriting Award: World Cinema  Dramatic was presented by Sebastián  Lelio to: Eskil Vogt for Blind / Norway, Netherlands  (Director and screenwriter: Eskil Vogt) — Having recently lost her sight,  Ingrid retreats to the safety of her home—a place she can feel in control,  alone with her husband and her thoughts. But Ingrid’s real problems lie within,  not beyond the walls of her apartment, and her deepest fears and repressed  fantasies soon take over. Cast: Ellen  Dorrit Petersen, Henrik Rafaelsen, Vera Vitali, Marius Kolbenstvedt.

The Editing Award: U.S. Documentary was  presented by Jonathan Oppenheim to: Jenny Golden, Karen Sim for Watchers  of the Sky / U.S.A. (Director: Edet Belzberg) — Five interwoven  stories of remarkable courage from Nuremberg to Rwanda, from Darfur to Syria,  and from apathy to action.

The Editing Award: World Cinema Documentary was presented by Sally Riley to: Jonathan Amos for 20,000 Days On Earth /  United Kingdom (Directors: Iain Forsyth & Jane Pollard) — Drama and reality  combine in a fictitious 24 hours in the life of musician and international  culture icon Nick Cave. With startlingly frank insights and an intimate  portrayal of the artistic process, this film examines what makes us who we are  and celebrates the transformative power of the creative spirit.

The Cinematography Award: U.S. Documentary was presented by Kahane Cooperman to: Rachel Beth Anderson, Ross Kauffman for E-TEAM / U.S.A. (Directors: Katy Chevigny, Ross Kauffman) — E-TEAM is driven by the high-stakes  investigative work of four intrepid human rights workers, offering a rare look  at their lives at home and their dramatic work in the field.

The Cinematography Award: U.S. Dramatic was presented by Peter Saraf to: Christopher Blauvelt for Low  Down / U.S.A. (Director: Jeff Preiss, Screenwriters: Amy-Jo Albany,  Topper Lilien) — Based on Amy-Jo Albany’s memoir, Low Down explores her heart-wrenching journey to adulthood while  being raised by her father, bebop pianist Joe Albany, as he teeters between  incarceration and addiction in the urban decay and waning bohemia of Hollywood  in the 1970s. Cast: John Hawkes, Elle  Fanning, Glenn Close, Lena Headey, Peter Dinklage, Flea.

The Cinematography Award: World Cinema  Documentary was presented by Caspar  Sonnen to: Thomas Balmès & Nina Bernfeld for Happiness / France, Finland (Director: Thomas Balmès) — Peyangki is a dreamy and solitary  eight-year-old monk living in Laya, a Bhutanese village perched high in the  Himalayas. Soon the world will come to him: the village is about to be  connected to electricity, and the first television will flicker on before  Peyangki’s eyes.

The Cinematography Award: World Cinema  Dramatic was presented by Carlo  Chatrian to: Ula Pontikos for Lilting / United Kingdom  (Director and screenwriter: Hong Khaou) — The world of a Chinese mother  mourning the untimely death of her son is suddenly disrupted by the presence of  a stranger who doesn’t speak her language. Lilting is a touching and intimate film about finding the things that bring us  together. Cast: Ben Whishaw, Pei-Pei  Cheng, Andrew Leung, Peter Bowles, Naomi Christie, Morven Christie.

A U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Use  of Animation was presented by Charlotte  Cook to: Watchers  of the Sky / U.S.A. (Director: Edet Belzberg) — Five interwoven stories of remarkable  courage from Nuremberg to Rwanda, from Darfur to Syria, and from apathy to  action.

A U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Intuitive  Filmmaking was presented by Charlotte  Cook to: The Overnighters / U.S.A. (Director:  Jesse Moss) — Desperate, broken men chase their dreams and run from their  demons in the North Dakota oil fields. A local Pastor’s decision to help them  has extraordinary and unexpected consequences.

A U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Musical  Score was presented by Dana Stevens  to: The Octopus Project for Kumiko,  the Treasure Hunter/ U.S.A. (Director: David Zellner,  Screenwriters: David Zellner, Nathan Zellner) — A lonely Japanese woman becomes  convinced that a satchel of money buried in a fictional film is, in fact, real.  Abandoning her structured life in Tokyo for the frozen Minnesota wilderness,  she embarks on an impulsive quest to search for her lost mythical fortune. Cast: Rinko Kikuchi.

A U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Breakthrough  Talent was presented by Dana  Stevens to: Justin Simien for Dear White People/ U.S.A. (Director and screenwriter:  Justin Simien) — Four black students attend an Ivy League college where a riot  breaks out over an “African American” themed party thrown by white students.  With tongue planted firmly in cheek, the film explores racial identity in  postracial America while weaving a story about forging one’s unique path in the  world. Cast: Tyler Williams, Tessa  Thompson, Teyonah Parris, Brandon Bell.

A World Cinema Dramatic Special Jury Award  for the Delightful Ensemble Performance, and How the Director Brought His Own  Unique Universe into Cinema was presented by Carlo Chatrian to: God Help the Girl / United Kingdom (Director and screenwriter: Stuart Murdoch) — This  musical from Stuart Murdoch of Belle & Sebastian is about some messed up  boys and girls and the music they made. Cast:  Emily Browning, Olly Alexander, Hannah Murray, Pierre Boulanger, Cora Bissett.

A World Cinema Documentary Special Jury  Award for Cinematic Bravery was presented by Caspar Sonnen to: We Come as Friends / France, Austria (Director: Hubert Sauper) — We Come as Friends is a modern odyssey, a science fiction–like  journey in a tiny homemade flying machine into the heart of Africa. At the  moment when the Sudan, Africa’s biggest country, is being divided into two  nations, a “civilizing” pathology transcends the headlines—colonialism, imperialism, and yet-another  holy war over resources.

The Short Film Audience Award, Presented by  YouTube, based on web traffic for 15 short films that screened at the  Festival and were concurrently featured on, was presented to: Chapel Perilous / U.S.A. (Director and screenwriter: Matthew Lessner) — Levi Gold is paid  an unexpected visit by Robin, a door-to-door salesman with nothing to sell. The  ensuing encounter forces Levi to confront his true mystical calling, and the  nature of reality itself. A metaphysical comedy trip-out with Sun Araw.

The  following awards were presented at separate ceremonies at the Festival:

Jury  prizes and honorable mentions in short filmmaking were presented at a ceremony  in Park City, Utah on January 21. The Short Film Grand Jury Prize was awarded  to Of God and Dogs / Syrian Arab  Republic (Director: Abounaddara Collective). The Short Film Jury Award: U.S. Fiction was  presented to Gregory Go Boom / U.S.A.  (Director and screenwriter: Janicza Bravo). The Short Film Jury Award: International Fiction was presented  to The Cut / Canada (Director and  screenwriter: Geneviève Dulude-Decelles). The Short Film Jury Award:  Non-fiction was presented to I Think This  Is the Closest to How the Footage Looked / Israel (Directors: Yuval  Hameiri, Michal Vaknin). The  Short Film Jury Award: Animation was presented to Yearbook / U.S.A. (Director and screenwriter: Bernardo Britto). A  Short Film Special Jury Award for Unique Vision was presented to Rat Pack Rat / U.S.A. (Director and  screenwriter: Todd Rohal). A  Short Film Special Jury Award for Non-fiction was presented to Love. Love. Love. / Russia (Director: Sandhya  Daisy Sundaram). A Short Film Special Jury Award for Direction and Ensemble  Acting was presented to Burger /  United Kingdom, Norway (Director and screenwriter: Magnus Mork).

The winning directors and projects of the Sundance  Institute | Mahindra Global Filmmaking Awards, in recognition and support of  emerging independent filmmakers from around the world, are: Hong Khaou, Monsoon (Vietnam/UK); Tobias Lindholm, A War (Denmark); Ashlee Page, Archive (Australia); and Neeraj Ghaywan, Fly Away Solo (India).

The Sundance Institute/NHK Award, honoring and  supporting emerging filmmakers, was presented to Mark Rosenberg, director of  the upcoming film Ad Inexplorata.

The 2014 Red Crown Producer’s Award and $10,000  grant was presented to Elisabeth Holm, producer of Obvious Child.

The 2014 Alfred P. Sloan Feature Film Prize,  presented to outstanding feature films focusing on science or technology as a  theme, or depicting a scientist, engineer or mathematician as a major  character, was presented to I Origins, directed and  written by Mike Cahill. The film received a $20,000 cash award from the Alfred P. Sloan  Foundation.

The 2014 Sundance Film Festival Jurors were: U.S.  Documentary Competition: Tracy Chapman, Charlotte Cook, Kahane Cooperman, Morgan  Neville and Jonathan Oppenheim; U.S. Dramatic Competition: Leonard Maltin, Peter  Saraf, Lone Scherfig, Bryan Singer and Dana Stevens; World Cinema Documentary  Competition: Andrea Nix Fine, Sally Riley and Caspar Sonnen; World Cinema  Dramatic Competition: Carlo Chatrian, Sebastián Lelio and Nansun Shi; Alfred P.  Sloan Award: Dr. Kevin Hand, Flora Lichtman, Max Mayer, Jon Spaihts and Jill  Tarter; Short Film Competition: Vernon Chatman, Joshua Leonard and Ania  Trzebiatowska.

The 2014 Festival presented 121 feature-length  films, representing 37 countries and 54 first-time filmmakers, including 35 in  competition. These films were selected from 12,218 submissions (72 more than  for 2013), including 4,057 feature-length films and 8,161 short films. Of the  feature film submissions, 2,014 were from the U.S. and 2,043 were  international. 100 feature films at the Festival were world premieres.

The  2014 Festival runs through January 26 in Park City, Salt Lake City, Ogden and  Sundance, Utah. A complete list of films and events is available at

The  Sundance Film Festival® Celebrating its 30th anniversary in 2014, the Festival  has introduced global audiences to some of the most groundbreaking films of the  past three decades, including Beasts of the Southern Wild, Fruitvale  Station, Little Miss Sunshine, An Education, sex, lies, and videotape, Reservoir  Dogs, The Cove, Hedwig and the Angry Inch, An Inconvenient Truth, Precious, and Napoleon Dynamite, and  through its New Frontier initiative, has showcased the cinematic works of media  artists including Isaac Julien, Doug Aitken, Pierre Huyghe, Jennifer Steinkamp,  and Matthew Barney. The Festival is a program of the non-profit Sundance  Institute®. 2014  Festival sponsors include: Presenting Sponsors – HP, Acura, Sundance Channel  and Chase Sapphire Preferred®;  Leadership Sponsors – Airbnb, DIRECTV, Entertainment  Weekly, LensCrafters, Southwest Airlines, Sprint and YouTube; Sustaining Sponsors – Adobe, Canada Goose,  Canon U.S.A., Inc., Brita®  FilterForGood®, in partnership with Nalgene®, Hilton HHonors and Waldorf  Astoria Hotels & Resorts, Ketel One Vodka, L’Oréal Paris, MorningStar Farms®, Omnicom, Quaker Oats Company,  Stella Artois® and Time Warner Inc. Sundance Institute recognizes critical  support from the Utah Governor’s Office of Economic Development, and the State  of Utah as Festival Host State. The support of these organizations helps offset  the Festival’s costs and sustain the Institute’s year-round programs for  independent film and theatre artists.

Sundance Institute Founded by  Robert Redford in 1981, Sundance Institute is a global, nonprofit cultural  organization dedicated to nurturing artistic expression in film and theater,  and to supporting intercultural dialogue between artists and audiences. The  Institute promotes independent storytelling to unite, inform and inspire,  regardless of geo-political, social, religious or cultural differences.  Internationally recognized for its annual Sundance Film Festival and its  artistic development programs for directors, screenwriters, producers, film  composers, playwrights and theatre artists, Sundance Institute has nurtured  such projects as Beasts of the Southern  Wild, Fruitvale Station, Sin Nombre, An Inconvenient Truth, Spring Awakening, Born into Brothels, Trouble  the Water, Light in the Piazza and Angels in America. Join Sundance  Institute on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and YouTube.

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Images (for press use  only) can be accessed at

Press Release


Adventurous Valentine’s Day Collection Features Contributions By Jim James, Vampire Weekend, Fiona Apple, Phosphorescent, Brandi Carlile, Beck, The Head and the Heart, Ben Harper, Sharon Jones & the Dap-Kings, Valerie June, Blake Mills, Bahamas and Thao & The Get Down Stay Down

Just in time for Valentine’s Day comes Sweetheart 2014, a collection of indelible, handpicked covers from a remarkable group of modern musical dreamers who artfully grapple, in one way or another, with that most vexing of subject to ever befall mankind, L.O.V.E. Sweetheart 2014 (Hear Music/Concord Music Group) will be available on CD exclusively at Starbucks and all digital outlets beginning February 4th, 2014.

The fifth in a series created exclusively for Starbucks, Sweetheart 2014 features 13 all-new recordings by Jim James, Vampire Weekend, Fiona Apple, Phosphorescent, Brandi Carlile, Beck, The Head and the Heart, Ben Harper, Sharon Jones & the Dap-Kings, Valerie June, Blake Mills, Bahamas and Thao & The Get Down Stay Down. The eclectic performances also serve as a love letter to the essential songwriters covered here. Jim James’ soulful turn on Bob Marley’s “Turn Your Lights Down Low,” Beck’s mournful version of John Lennon’s “Love,” Fiona Apple and her sister, cabaret singer Maude Maggart’s imaginative rendering of Anton Karas’ “I’m in the Middle of a Riddle,” Phosphorescent’s luminous cover of Bob Dylan’s “Tomorrow Is a Long Time” and Vampire Weekend’s superlative interpretation of “Time to Say Goodbye [Con te partirò]” made famous by Andrew Bocelli, are just a few examples.

The absorbing performances also include Bahamas’ meditative version of Willie Nelson’s “Always on My Mind,” Thao & the Get Down Stay Down’s cover of Ray Charles’ “If You Were Mine,” Ben Harper’s intense translation of Mazzy Star’s “Fade into You,” Sharon Jones & the Dap-Kings’ rave up of Stevie Wonder’s classic “Signed, Sealed, Delivered I’m Yours,” Brandi Carlile’s paean to Fleetwood Mac with “The Chain,” Blake Mills’ singular stamp on Bobby Charles and Stanley Lewis’s “I Hope,” The Head and the Heart’s adaptation of Harry Nilsson’s “Don’t Forget Me” and Valerie June doing the Carter Family proud on “Happy or Lonesome.”

Its clear each performer brought something very personal to this project. “I chose this song from Nilsson ‘Don’t Forget Me’ because I had recently lost touch with a very important person in my life,” confides Head and the Heart singer Josiah Johnson, its swelling strings bringing to mind the music of a bygone time.

Phosphorescent mastermind, Alabama native Matthew Houck, reflected on Dylan’s “Tomorrow Is a Long Time,” “It’s one of the most longing songs I’ve ever heard. It’s special that such a slight thing can carry so much emotion in just a few lines and chords.” Houck’s haunting version leaves a similarly wistful impression.

Ben Harper says of his minimalist piano reworking of Mazzy Star’s alt-rock classic “Fade Into You,” “My friend Jason Yates played piano on the original, so I always listened to that part closely. It’s one of my favorite songs and I’ve wanted to cover it forever.”

The charming waltz “I’m in the Middle of a Riddle” is another one of Sweetheart’s gems. Fiona Apple and Maude Maggart’s sibling harmonies transport the listener back in time. Viennese zither player Anton Karas, best known for his sound track to 1949’s The Third Man, wrote the song and Sweetheart contributor Blake Mills produced the track and played all the instruments.

Vampire Weekend’s version of “Time to Say Goodbye (Con te partirò),” made famous by the Italian tenor Andrea Bocelli, is another grand eccentricity. Calling it “one of the greatest love songs of all time,” front man Ezra Koenig attests, “Its beauty transcends language.” Vampire Weekend transform the “poperatic” mega-hit with a deft, old school electronic rhythm and ultra-romantic Italian vocals.

For his part, Jim James is unequivocal about the meaning of Bob Marley’s “Turn Your Lights Down Low,” stating simply, “This song is the sound of love.” He makes it his own with the signature resonance Rolling Stone once described as “echo-drenched spirituality.” Beck, meanwhile, sings and plays guitar, bass, drums and particularly affecting piano on the Plastic Ono Band-era Lennon classic “Love.” The outing recalls Beck’s own Sea Change.

It’s Valerie June, however, who may have the last word on love. The Memphis-born folk/blues/soul performer lends her supernatural presence to a rendition of the Carter Family’s 1934 classic “Happy or Lonesome.” “In every moment of true love, there are moments of parting,” she says. “The story of this song is sweetness and hopefulness even though we can’t hold on to those we love forever. Wild hearts must run free. But nothing of loving is ever lost – it only changes form.” It’s the perfect distillation of Sweetheart 2014’s many splendored charms.

Sweetheart 2014 Track List: 1. Turn Your Lights Down Low – Jim James (5:00) 2. Time to Say Goodbye (Con te partirò) – Vampire Weekend (3:14) 3. Love – Beck (3:16) 4. Tomorrow Is a Long Time – Phosphorescent (4:19) 5. Don’t Forget Me – The Head and the Heart (4:08) 6. Happy Or Lonesome – Valerie June (1:53) 7. Always on My Mind – Bahamas (4:16) 8. If You Were Mine – Thao & the Get Down Stay Down (2:47) 9. Fade Into You – Ben Harper (4:30) 10. I’m In The Middle Of A Riddle – Fiona Apple featuring Maude Maggart (2:38) 11. The Chain – Brandi Carlile (4:17) 12. I Hope – Blake Mills (3:08) 13. Signed, Sealed, Delivered I’m Yours – Sharon Jones & the Dap-Kings (2:36)

Executive Producers: Holly Hinton and Matt Marshall

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