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The hip San Francisco celebration of independent film — otherwise known as SF IndieFest — turns 20 this year, and continues to show a mature commitment to plucking out gems that you might not get a chance to see on the big-screen elsewhere. The two-week-plus program kicks off Feb. 1 at the Victoria Theatre in San Francisco with “Stuck,” a musical set on a stalled NYC subway train. A dance party follows the screening. The fest concludes Feb. 15 with a takedown of both conservatives and liberals, “The Misogynists,” anchored around the eventful night of last year’s presidential election results.

In all, 33 new features will be shown, along with 51 new short programs, There’s a lot of variety and budding new talent within that group, and there’s even a cult feature in vintage tap dancing shoes - dance class - lace up ballet style girls dance shoes the making — “Vidar the Vampire” — about a rather dense hayseed bloodsucker from Norway, Beware, though, it is edgy and often disguisiting, To add some historical context to its 20th year, SF IndieFest organizers have also come up with a novel way to mark their anniversary, showcasing some of their past indie hits during the run..

Of the new films, here are five features to watch. “Cruise”: For his second feature, Robert Siegel — screenwriter of “The Wrestler”  and the underappreciated “The Founder” — takes a conventional romantic setup — hunky guy with Italian working-class roots falls for posh college student  — and then spiffs it up with a super-charged engine, even if the body remains the same. The result is one of the more enjoyable films I’ve seen in recent memory. As the mismatched late ’80s lovers — Emily Ratajkowski and Spencer Boatman — sexily play off each other. If that doesn’t do it for you you can always tap a toe to the ’80s soundtrack or pick out the film references — “Dirty Dancing,” “Saturday Night Fever,” John Hughes comedies. Screening: 7 p.m. Feb. 9, the Roxie).

“The Misogynists”: Set around the night of the 2016 presidential election results, Onur Tukel’s stinging satire spares no one — liberals, conservatives, even non-voters, Dylan Baker is appropriately off the hook as a despicable right-winger who’s bellowing and doing blow in his hotel room with a coworker, He’s on fire, Tukel hits on hot-trigger issues — racism, sexism, angry-ism, It’s a discomforting film about the spitting-mad sanctimonious American mindset, Oh, did I mention it was a dark comedy? It’ll vintage tap dancing shoes - dance class - lace up ballet style girls dance shoes get your dander up, Screening: 7 p.m, Feb, 15, the Roxie..

“Do U Want It?”: Initially, this jazzy musical documentary about the New Orleans-based band Papa Grows Funk reminds you of a traditional fan homage. But something more dramatic happens along the way, as co-directors Josh Freund, of Oakland, and Sam Radutzky tap into the difficulties of sustaining a band, both on and off the road. Music buffs won’t want to miss it. Screening: 7 p.m. Feb. 2, the Roxie. “The Manhattan Front”: Anyone deciding to make a sweeping historical epic on a miniscule budget is either crazy or innovative. I say filmmaker Cathy Lee Crane demonstrates chutzpah and innovation by melding archival footage with stage-like set pieces for her large cast. Set in 1915, it chronicles the labor movement and efforts to sabotage it. The ensuing history lesson manages to not only be artistic but entertaining, even educational. Screenings: 4:30 p.m. Feb. 10, 7 p.m. Feb. 14, the Roxie.

“Ruminations”: The adventurous and raucous world of Oakland’s Rumi Missabu, one of the founders of the iconic Cockettes theatrical troupe, is vividly brought to life in director Robert James’ addictive documentary, The Bay Area filmmaker stitches together tell-all interviews with Missabu as well as his vintage tap dancing shoes - dance class - lace up ballet style girls dance shoes friends — including Cindy Williams (“Laverne and Shirley”) — and his critics, It all makes for a robust portrait of an influential gender-bending artist, Screenings: 4:30 p.m, Feb, 4, 9:15 p.m, Feb, 7, the Roxie..

Immigration and diversity might be controversial topics on cable TV shout-fests, but Disneyland has found a way to turn those issues into attractions at Disney California Adventure. Disney’s theme park designers long have tried to slip some low-key social messages into their attractions. In Walt Disney’s lifetime, this was most apparent in the company’s 1964 New York World’s Fair attractions, which proclaimed the modernist optimism of “There’s a Great Big Beautiful Tomorrow” in the Carousel of Progress, the ethnic inclusiveness of It’s a Small World and the non-partisan patriotism of Great Moments with Mr. Lincoln, which later led to Walt Disney World’s Hall of Presidents and Epcot’s The American Adventure.

Over the past couple months at the Disneyland Resort, fans have crowded Disney California vintage tap dancing shoes - dance class - lace up ballet style girls dance shoes Adventure for two festivals that celebrate the diversity of immigrant communities, Disney spun what could have been just another traditional Christmas celebration into Festival of the Holidays, which included food and customs from Hindu, Jewish and African-American traditions, Right now, Disney California Adventure is celebrating Lunar New Year with a similarly-structured festival, which expands the old “Chinese New Year” that everyone I knew as a child used to call it into a more inclusive pan-Asian celebration..

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