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A 1973 hostage situation changed police methods—and a film about it just won a prize from the Library of Congress and Ken Burns

A 1973 hostage situation changed police methods—and a film about it just won a prize from the Library of Congress and Ken Burns

A 1973 hostage situation changed police methods—and a film about it just won a prize from the Library of Congress and Ken Burns

A 1973 hostage situation changed police methods—and a film about it just won a prize from the Library of Congress and Ken Burns

A 1973 hostage situation changed police methods—and a film about it just won a prize from the Library of Congress and Ken Burns

“Hold Your Fire” - about how police react to a hostage situations - takes Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film

@librarycongress  @KenBurnsHello , . #FilmTwitter  Five more documentaries that were finalists for the prize will also receive funds to support their work, including ! @cureddoc  Read more about the Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film. 📽️🎞️🎞️🎞️ #documentary  #film 

Documentary ‘Hold Your Fire’ Wins Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize

The finalists for the 2020 Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film are out! I'm looking forward to watching the virtual ceremony with @LibnOfCongress , @KenBurns  and @wyntonmarsalis . Find out more here @libraryofcongress  @BetterAngelsSoc 

@FlanneryFilm  received the first Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film. Thrilled to share this new theatrical trailer - see it in virtual cinemas beginning July 17. via @librarycongress  @PBSAmerMasters 

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Tonight on @PBSAmerMasters  a wonderful film about the extraordinary American icon - Mae West. The doc was one of the winners of the first Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for film. Mae West: Dirty Blonde info & trailer @PBS 

TODAY: A new documentary on Flannery O'Connor has won the 1st Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film. The @nytimes  covers the story:

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NEWS: “Flannery,” a new documentary directed by Elizabeth Coffman & Mark Bosco that documents the life of writer Flannery O’Connor, has won the first Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film. MORE:

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The new Library of Congress/Ken Burns Prize for Film is an annual award recognizing accomplishment in historical documentaries. Comes with $200,000 grant. Submission deadline June 1. Spreading the word, per my sister and personal librarian .

NEWS: We join filmmaker to launch a new national prize for exemplary history documentary filmmaking: The Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film. Apply: More info: #history  #film 

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Library of Congress will begin presenting an annual award named for Ken Burns, recognizing a filmmaker whose documentary uses original research and compelling narrative to tell stories about American history.

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