I recentlly had to good fortune to see a fairly new film about the life of a Brooklyn Cantor entitled A Cantors Tale at the New Jersey Jewish Film Festival at the JCC in West Orange, New Jersey. This documentary profiled the life and followed Cantor Jack around the streets of Brooklyn as he returned to his roots and shared memories of the old neighborhood with locals. The film featured appearences by Jackie Mason and Allen Dershovitz just to name a few of the appearences in the project. It was a delightful rendition of filmmaking as we returned to the "the neighborhood" with Cantor Jack. The film was so personal and cohesive in telling his story in an amusing and sensitive portrayl. I simply loved the way this cantors story crepted into your heart by giving you personal and historically correct yiddish phrases to collaborate the past and take us back to a time when the Jewish Neighborhood was as closely knit and tight to the point of a rock. There doesn't seem to be as much of this Jewish comradery around as much anymore and filmmaker Eric Greenhills award winning film has found a way to come into your heart and take you back to a time when cantors were stars strutting their celebrity way of life for the entire community to enjoy and follow in. You can't find a film like this that places together most of our heritage in such a sensitive way.