films would require volumes to cover thoroughly

The full variety of nontheatrical films would require volumes to cover thoroughly, so to prepare this discussion I've chosen one area-documentary-and made a selective survey, looking at online catalogs, following up tips from colleagues, and browsing the Web to see what looks promising. Not surprisingly, a large number of rings films and videos are available from DVD distributors specializing in alternative or educational works. Some of these companies are "educational" in a strict sense, offering instructional movies made for classrooms, workshops, and seminars. Others have broad and eclectic lists, however, ranging from independent documentaries and essay films to biopics and foreign and domestic TV programs. In conducting my extremely unscientific study I leaned toward the more comprehensive companies, and to some extent I went where they guided me, looking at features and shorts that were prominently billed on their Websites when I happened to visit them. I also viewed multiple works within Tiffany Rings categories to create some semblance of order in my peregrinations. I'll comment on the quality of films and videos I saw, but my main goal is to indicate the richness of the field and encourage others to explore it.


I'll also pass along a piece of handy information I recently picked up. Looking at nontheatrical Websites, you'll see a lot of very high prices, intended for purchase by universities and other institutional buyers, often in the $300-400 range. But be advised that these companies will frequently sell their titles at midrange home-video prices to cheap tiffany rings who solemnly vow to use them privately in the home. If you can make that vow, don't be daunted by sticker prices without making an inquiry; the DVD you desire may be more available than it appears.


Early in my browsing I came across various nonfiction titles focusing on African issues. Africa is chronically underexplored in tiffany rings sale cinema, so I'll comment on three of these pictures. The most eye-opening and hair-raising is World of Witchcraft (2009), distributed on DVD by Filmakers Library. Its setting is the Central African Republic and its purpose is to reveal the dismaying fact that the CAR's penal code has active statutes prohibiting and punishing the practice of witchcraft, for which people are arrested, prosecuted, and imprisoned on a regular tiffany rings for sale all over the country.

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