How do we describe our relationship with something we can’t see? Take a trip across the country and meet a diverse group of strangers who describe their personal – and often unconventional – ideas about spirituality. Join the filmmaker as they lead her on the path from a life of heartbreak, fear and judgment to faith, open-mindedness and love. No politics. No religion. No experts. And no planning!
You’ll get to know taxi drivers and teachers, hustlers, cops, atheists, surfers and mothers holding babies. The stories they share remind us that the mundane can be transcendent. Heartbreak. Car Accidents. Drugs. Nature. Dancing.
God on the Street is a meditation on the transformative act of seeking. It asks questions, and in turn, encourages the audience to ask their own questions. It inspires people to consider new perspectives, and talk to those they may not have otherwise. It invites the audience into the world of filmmaking as a spiritual practice, and unabashedly shares the humbling and often hilarious experience of being a beginner. The movie is evidence that willingness to be vulnerable can increase compassion, tolerance, and wonder. It inspires viewers to follow their dreams, however imperfectly.
God on the Street is more than a movie. It is a way of seeing the world.
Pay attention. Follow the signs. Be open to possibility.