Video: Watch the INDIGO GIRLS Documentary Trailer

The film will play in theaters across the country on Wednesday, April 10th.

By: Mar. 12, 2024
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Oscilloscope Laboratories has announced a one night only theatrical release of INDIGO GIRLS: IT’S ONLY LIFE AFTER ALL, Alexandria Bombach’s latest documentary on the iconic duo.

The film will play in theaters across the country on Wednesday, April 10th. There will also be a screening and live performance with the band in their hometown of Atlanta on Friday, March 29th, and the film will have a digital release to follow on May 7th. For tickets and additional information on the theatrical release, visit https://indigogirls.oscilloscope.net/#theaters

Today, Oscilloscope Laboratories has also shared the trailer for the film, which premiered on opening night of the 2023 Sundance Film Festival and screened at numerous festivals throughout the year including SXSW, Hot Docs, Tribeca and many more.

“Festival audiences have embraced and celebrated this story of Amy and Emily, and now we get to bring this film to fans in theaters all over the country,” notes Filmmaker Alexandria Bombach. “A film about community should be seen in community.” 

“From our earliest days at Little Five Points Community Pub in Atlanta, the ideal of ‘community’ has informed our music and activism,” adds Amy Ray of the Indigo Girls. “We feel blessed to have worked with such a compelling crew of folks, who created a document that reflects the vital part our audience, activists, friends, family, and mentors play in our ongoing creative lives.” 

Indigo Girls’ Emily Saliers says, “It is a beautiful documentary that captures the life force of our community. Now our community has an opportunity to see it on the big screen—we are thankful for that.” 

With forty years of making music as the iconic folk-rock band Indigo Girls, Amy Ray and Emily Saliers have made their mark as musicians, songwriters, and dedicated activists. They have represented radical self-acceptance to many, leading multiple generations of fans to say, “the Indigo Girls saved my life.”

Still, Amy and Emily battled misogyny, homophobia, and a harsh cultural climate chastising them for not fitting into a female pop star mold. With joy, humor, and heart-warming earnestness, Sundance award-winning director Alexandria Bombach brings us into a contemporary conversation with Amy and Emily—alongside decades of the band's home movies and intimate present-day verité.

Photo by Jeremy Coward




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