Sick of the same old blockbuster? The ones with the same faux pas set pieces and locations ripe from the Universal Studios backlot. Then head to Cleveland this weekend for taste of something a little different. On Sunday, February 20th at 2:30PM, The Cleveland Institute of Art Cinematheque will be screening “Double-Stop”, an independently-produced 1968 film that was shot in Cleveland in 1967. Filmed in 35mm with a Hollywood crew, the film was shot on location in Shaker Heights, Bratenahl and Universal Circle. The film was made at the height of Cleveland’s racial tensions of the 1960s and tells the tale of a cellist in the Cleveland Orchestra and his wife who let their son participate in the brand new busing program that is said to integrate Cleveland’s schools. However, after the father fears for the boy’s safety he pulls the child from the school against the wishes of his more liberal wife. Scenes from the shoot were filmed at Severance Hall, where the Cleveland Orchestra (sadly, without legendary conductor George Szell) was hired for two days. The film was screened at the 1968 Cannes Film Festival as a out of competition special event and also won the Silver Phoenix for “The World’s Best Feature Motion Picture” at the Atlanta International Film Festival in 1969. Present at the Cleveland screening will be the two ex-Shaker Heights brothers who made the film – director and co-writer Gerald Sindell along with producer and co-writer Roger Sindell. Also in attendance for the showing will be lead actors Bill Kurtz and Patti Fairchild. Double-Stop, which has never been released on video or dvd, will be shown in the Aitken Auditorium of the Cleveland Institute of Art in Universal Circle with tickets available for $12 while Cinematheque members and CIA students & staff pay only $8.