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In Crossings, a group of international women peacemakers sets out on a risky journey across the Demilitarized Zone between North and South Korea, calling for an end to a 70-year war that has divided the Korean peninsula and its people. Comprised of Nobel Peace Laureates and renowned activists like Gloria Steinem and Christine Ahn, the intrepid team faces daunting logistical and political challenges as they forge a path with their Korean sisters toward peace and reconciliation.

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Crossings Fall Tour Schedule (all screenings free and open to the public): 

  • Oct 11, 6:30 PM - University of Washington, 120 Communications Building, Seattle
  • Oct 13, 3:00 PM - Rutgers University, Alexander Library Teleconference Lecture Hall, 4th Floor, New Brunswick
  • Oct 16, 7:00 PM - Indiana University, Shreve Auditorium, 355 N. Eagleson Ave., Indianapolis
  • Oct 17, 4:00 PM - University of Michigan, State Theater, Ann Arbor

Get the latest updates from Mu Films!


Crossings is now available to educational institutions, libraries and community groups on Collective Eye. Order the film here.


Geographies of Kinship is now available on Kanopy. Watch with your library card or your university login here.


Two films streaming now:  Crossings on WORLD and PBS until August 21. Geographies of Kinship on America Reframed until August 26. Please tune in!

Recent Works

Geographies of Kinship

Geographies of Kinship

In this powerful tale about the rise of Korea’s global adoption program, four adult adoptees return to their country of birth and recover the personal histories that were lost when they were adopted. Along the way there are discoveries and dead ends, as well as mysteries that will never be unraveled. 

Vivien’s Wild Ride

Vivien’s Wild Ride

After a long career in cinema, film editor Vivien Hillgrove starts losing her sight, forcing her to re-examine past traumas and relationships, and to re-invent herself and her art. Directed by Vivien Hillgrove (in production).

In the Matter of Cha Jung Hee

In the Matter of Cha Jung Hee

Her passport said she was Cha Jung Hee. She knew she was not. So began a 40-year deception for a Korean adoptee who came to the U.S. in 1966. Told to keep her true identity secret from her new American family, this 8-year-old quickly forgot she was ever anyone else.