Modern Mondays: An Evening with Annie Sprinkle and Beth Stephens

The screenings are followed by a live presentation by Annie Sprinkle, Beth Stephens, and special guests.
Water Makes Us Wet—An Ecosexual Adventure. 2017. USA. Directed by Annie Sprinkle, Beth Stephens. 80 min. In a poetic blend of curiosity, humor, sensuality, and concern, Annie Sprinkle (a former sex worker), Beth Stephens (a professor), and their dog, Butch, cruise the state of California, meeting a diverse group of people—performance artists, biologists, water-treatment plant workers, scientists, and others— who reaffirm the power of water, life, and love. The film chronicles the politics and pleasure of H2O from an ecosexual perspective.
The Tree. 2017. USA. Directed by Keith Wilson. The Tree provides a unique take on common critiques of our wasteful Western culture. Follow the life of a little pine tree, groomed for Christmas, from its uneventful planting to its untimely death. Wilson’s short urges greater consideration, compassion, and respect for the natural world.










When: Mon., Feb. 25, 2019 at 7:00 pm
Where: Museum of Modern Art
11 W. 53rd St.
212-708-9400
Price: $12
Buy tickets/get more info now
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The screenings are followed by a live presentation by Annie Sprinkle, Beth Stephens, and special guests.
Water Makes Us Wet—An Ecosexual Adventure. 2017. USA. Directed by Annie Sprinkle, Beth Stephens. 80 min. In a poetic blend of curiosity, humor, sensuality, and concern, Annie Sprinkle (a former sex worker), Beth Stephens (a professor), and their dog, Butch, cruise the state of California, meeting a diverse group of people—performance artists, biologists, water-treatment plant workers, scientists, and others— who reaffirm the power of water, life, and love. The film chronicles the politics and pleasure of H2O from an ecosexual perspective.
The Tree. 2017. USA. Directed by Keith Wilson. The Tree provides a unique take on common critiques of our wasteful Western culture. Follow the life of a little pine tree, groomed for Christmas, from its uneventful planting to its untimely death. Wilson’s short urges greater consideration, compassion, and respect for the natural world.
Buy tickets/get more info now