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Push

Directed by: Fredrik Gertten | 2020 | 1h 32m | Unrated

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• General Admission – $12.00

You will get access to watch on any internet-connected device, including laptops, tablets and smartphones, AppleTV, Chromecast , and more .

After you’ve entered your payment information, your rental period will start immediately and last for 36 hours.

With the Support Of

These are challenging times for everyone and while we have temporarily closed our theater for the greater good, we are truly pleased to announce a new initiative that will allow us to continue sharing cinematic gems with you by bringing the art house directly into your house! Thanks to Argot Pictures & others, we now have the ability to offer our audience the chance to watch films which have not yet been made available on any other streaming platform! O Cinema has always been your mission-driven, community-based nonprofit art house theater and we remain dedicated to educating, entertaining and inspiring. Your support with this purchase will help O Cinema remain a cultural and cinematic beacon in our community.

PLEASE NOTE: This event has passed.

Our new virtual cinema will allow us to continue sharing curated, cinematic gems with you by bringing the art house directly into your home while also helping support O Cinema.

Landlords without faces. Apartments without renters. A documentary exploring the new, unlivable city. Housing prices are skyrocketing in cities around the world. Incomes are not. PUSH sheds light on a new kind of faceless landlord, our increasingly unlivable cities and an escalating crisis that has an effect on us all. This is not gentrification, it’s a different kind of monster. The film follows Leilani Farha, the UN Special Rapporteur on Adequate Housing, as she’s traveling the globe, trying to understand who’s being pushed out of the city and why. “I believe there’s a huge difference between housing as a commodity and gold as a commodity. Gold is not a human right, housing is,” says Leilani.

“Thought-provoking.”
— THE GUARDIAN

“Timely. Urgently asks who are cities for, who’s going to live in them, and how will they function when only the rich are there”
— BRITISH FILM INSTITUTE 

“Incisive. Offers a sense of optimism that change is possible.”
— SCREEN DAILY