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What is The Mark of War? Read this to know more.
Director Ricardo Ainslie on KVIA ABC 7 in El Paso today! Come see him tonight at our screening at 6:30pm followed by a Q&A with him!
Screening of The Mark of War TONIGHT in El Paso at the Alamo Drafthouse - Monticello. Doors open at 6pm and film begins at 6:30pm. See you there!
TONIGHT! FREE Screening of The Mark of War at the Rice Cinema in Houston. Doors open at 6pm, screening begins at 6:30pm, and Q&A with director Ricardo Ainslie will begin after the screening. See you there!
OUR NEXT SCREENING! We are coming to Houston, TX @ The Rice Cinema on Thursday, May 2nd. Doors open at 6pm and the screening begins at 6:30pm followed by a Q&A from the director, Ricardo Ainslie. See you there!
Recap of our Bryan/College Station screening. Thank you to all who came out. If you missed this screening, keep an eye out on our page for our upcoming screenings!
Q & A featuring Director Ricardo Ainslie and Vietnam War Veteran Tom Christie. Thank you to everyone who attended, and thank you to everyone who contributed to the following Q & A session.
Our FREE screening happening tonight! Doors are open & the film will begin at 6:30pm. See you soon!
See you TONIGHT! Doors open at 6pm and screening begins at 6:30pm. It’s FREE & open to the public, so bring your friends!
Today is National Vietnam War Veterans Day. Today, we honor and remember those who served for this country. Thank you to all of our veterans, we salute you!
The Mark of War is coming to Bryan, TX on Wednesday, April 17, 2019 at 6:30pm. The doors open at 6:30pm and following the screening, Director Ricardo Ainslie will open up a Q&A session. FREE and open to the public.
The team is thrilled about our upcoming plans for the film! Stay tuned! #themarkofwarfilm #themarkofwar #vietnamvet #vietnamveteran
MEET THE DIRECTOR: Ricardo Ainslie, "My work focuses on communities in the United States and Mexico that have experienced significant conflict, violence, and transformation, exploring broader questions about how communities absorb crises and how individuals and cultural groups live within them."
MEET THE VETERANS: Will Hill, Army 1968-1969, "When you go through that, nothing can erase it. It can’t be erased. You can’t erase it with pills, medication,...or good whisky. It doesn’t go away ...and I’ve done it all. It doesn’t go away."
MEET THE VETERANS: Vergil Maples, Army 1966-1968, "I worry about the new guys. Even today, with these wars, they’re coming home in a lot worse shape and I can see that they’re doing the same things we did. They’re coming home and taking drugs or drinking and numbing out. They don’t want to accept the fact that they need help."