Paths Of The Soul
In a small Tibetan village, Nyima decides to go on a one year and 2,000km pilgrimage to Lhasa and the sacred Kang’s Mountain to fulfill his uncle’s wish. Shot over a period of a year, the film is a love letter from Zhang Yang to those incredible men and women who decide to leave their routine, overcoming the physical pain of their journey, in the search of appeasing their soul.
If you’ve ever felt lost and been mysteriously relieved by a friendly voice saying, “This way,” whatever your faith or spirituality, this patient, majestic movie is for you. L.A. TIMES
Geographically the ‘Roof of the World’ is the area with the world’s highest mountains – the Himalayas. Our strand of films takes in Tibet, Nepal, Afghanistan and Mongolia, as cinematically they all contain the same themes and imagery. Of the seven films there are five which are about children discovering the world and their place within it, while surrounded by some of the most breathtaking scenery on Earth. A young girl wants to defy convention and become an eagle hunter (The Eagle Huntress), two boys need to retrieve their hen so the poor one can use the money to feed his family (The Black Hen), when a movie producer buys a boys favourite camel he sets out to get it back (Celestial Camel) and when a family is about to lose their farm a young boy enters a dangerous horse race to save his families livelihood (Zud). In the developed world our youth can become too concerned with their phones and social status, but in other areas of the world childhood fears and responsibilities can be far greater. Buy any 3 Roof of the World films for £15.
To book tickets visit the Eden Court website, or call the Box Office on 01463 234 234.