August 05, 2009

Exclusive interview with Nati Baratz, director of "Unmistaken Child"

The Fall issue of Tricycle—coming to a newsstand or mailbox near you soon—features a review of the film Unmistaken Child and a short interview with the filmmaker. Below is a lightly longer version of the same conversation, and here's a list of showimes for the film.

The film has garnered attention for its unsparing account of the wonders as well as the difficulties of the tulku system. A young monk searches for the reincarnation of his deceased master and finds him in a small boy. The boy is then removed from his family and entered into a life of devotion to the dharma.

See the trailer, and visit the official website. Get the podcast: Tricycle Magazine - Tricycle Magazine | Podcasts - Tricycle Magazine | Podcasts

Share with a Friend

Email to a Friend

Already a member? Log in to share this content.

You must be a Tricycle Community member to use this feature.

1. Join as a Basic Member

Signing up to Tricycle newsletters will enroll you as a free Tricycle Basic Member.You can opt out of our emails at any time from your account screen.

2. Enter Your Message Details

Enter multiple email addresses on separate lines or separate them with commas.
This question is for testing whether you are a human visitor and to prevent automated spam submissions.
I Finally Got Around to Seeing this Movie Recently… « Rev. D's picture

[...] …and I really, really liked it. Sure, it’s right in my wheelhouse, but I’m also a film snob who doesn’t necessarily hold every film about Buddhism in high regard.  Unmistaken Child is a remarkable documentary about the search for one reincarnate Tibetan Buddhist lama in particular that ends up being a fascinating, balanced, ultimate memorable look of the whole tulku system.  Filled with striking moments, it places an all-too-rare trust in its audience to look at a complicated situation and sort it out for themselves.  Bravo, director Nati Baratz! [...]

dress's picture

to what we buy and eat, we can change the course of how food is produced. Still, I couldn’t help thinking, in this day and age, as urban areas expand exponentially and the demand for food grows daily, is it possible to remain mindful of all that we consume? Are there ways in which you have become more mindful of your food consumption that you can Prom Gownsrecommend to others? One thing’s for sure, even if it doesn’t change your diet in the long run, Food, Inc. is sure to change the way you think about the food on your plate. And that’s something certainly worth being mindful of.

Times Quotidian's picture

[...] been confirmed, in order not to taint the confirmation process. It is impossible to know how much Baratz did know and chose to keep hidden. For once a couple of basic facts are altered or relevant details excluded to this extent, the [...]