Running time 1h 22m | Directed by Andrew Slater | USA | Documentary, music


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Friday, August 02
7:00 | 9:15 p.m.

Saturday, August 03
7:00 | 9:15

Sunday, August 04
5:00 | 7:15

Monday, August 05
7:00 | 9:15

Tuesday, August 06
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Wednesday, August 07
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Thursday, August 08
7:00 | 9:15

Rated PG-13

Echo In The Canyon celebrates the explosion of popular music that came out of Los Angeles’ Laurel Canyon in the mid-60s as folk went electric and The Byrds, The Beach Boys, Buffalo Springfield and The Mamas and the Papas gave birth to the California Sound.  It was a moment (1965 to 1967) when bands came to LA to emulate The Beatles and the Canyon emerged as a hotbed of creativity and collaboration for a new generation of musicians who would soon put an indelible stamp on the history of American popular music.

Featuring Jakob Dylan [Bob’s son], the film explores the Laurel Canyon scene via never-before-heard personal details behind the bands and their songs and how that music continues to inspire today.  Echo in the Canyon contains candid conversations and performances with Brian Wilson (The Beach Boys), Michelle Phillips (Mamas & the Papas), Stephen Stills (Buffalo Springfield), David Crosby (The Byrds), Roger McGuinn (The Byrds) their contemporaries Ringo Starr, Eric Clapton, Graham Nash and slightly younger followers Jackson Browne and Tom Petty (in his last film interview) as well as contemporary musicians influenced by their music such as Beck, Fiona Apple, Cat Power, Regina Spektor and Norah Jones. (c) Greenwich Entertainment

Official Selection:
Los Angeles Film Festival 2018 – Opening Night Film
DOC NYC 2018 – Opening Night Film
San Francisco International Film Festival 2019

Echo in the Canyon tells a story about a very specific time and place in music, and [subject Neil] Young lets the music do the talking for him.
Adam Graham | Detroit News | Full review

May the echoes from the Canyon be heard for centuries to come.
Richard Roeper | Chicago Sun-Times | Full review

What makes this more than just a movie for fans of that music — and what music! — is that it delves into what made that era such a creative cauldron, comparable in some ways, as the film points out, to Paris in the 1920s and ’30s.
Peter Rainer | Christian Science Monitor | Full review

Certifed Fresh on Rotten Tomatoes at 94%