Wiki90: 90s Style Encyclopedia on the Web

Dive into Wiki90, the online encyclopedia that captures the spirit of the '90s. With a design reminiscent of the early days of the Internet and a rich repository of knowledge, Wiki90 is your portal to nostalgia and learning. Discover and relive iconic moments from an unforgettable era online!

Fresh (2009 film)

In today's world, Fresh (2009 film) has become a topic of great relevance and interest. Whether due to its impact on society, its importance in history, its influence on popular culture or any other aspect that makes it stand out, Fresh (2009 film) is a topic that deserves to be explored in depth. In this article, we will dive into the fascinating world of Fresh (2009 film), analyzing its various aspects and discovering its meaning in the current context. From its origin to its relevance today, Fresh (2009 film) is a topic that never ceases to intrigue experts and fans alike. Join us on this journey of discovery and learning about Fresh (2009 film).

Directed byAna Sofia Joanes
Produced byAna Sofia Joanes
StarringJoel Salatin
Will Allen
Michael Pollan
John Ikerd
George Naylor
Diana Endicott
David Ball
Russ Kremer
Mr. & Mrs. Fox
Edited byMona Davis
Distributed byThe Video Project
Release date
  • May 2009 (2009-05)
Running time
72 minutes
CountryUnited States

Fresh is a 2009 documentary film directed by Ana Sofia Joanes. The film focuses on sustainable agriculture, and depicts farmers, activists and entrepreneurs who are changing America's food system.


Joanes sets out to profile people who are breaking away from conventional models of agriculture and food production. In the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia, Joel Salatin explains how he keeps his cows, chickens, pigs and natural grasses flourishing without using artificial fertilizers by closing the nutrient cycle. At Growing Power farm in Milwaukee, we meet Will Allen, who is turning three acres of industrial wasteland into nourishing farmland for his neighborhood. In Kansas City, David Ball breaks away from the standard concept of a supermarket by stocking his stores with produce from a cooperative of local farmers.


Critical response

Jeannette Catsoulis of The New York Times noted that the film "casts a sympathetic eye on farmers under contract to the giants of agribusiness," and is "less judgmental" and "more folksy in tone than the recent Food, Inc.." Mark Feeney of the Boston Globe wrote, "Fresh may be righteous (as well as right), but it’s not unrealistic," and noted that "not once in the course of the movie is the word 'locavore' used."


Official Selection


  1. ^ Catsoulis, Jeannette (April 9, 2010). "What's the Matter With Corn Syrup?". New York Times. Retrieved April 5, 2011.
  2. ^ Feeney, Mark (June 18, 2010). "Fresh: Following produce from seed to screen". Boston Globe. Retrieved April 6, 2011.

External links