LITTLE FISH, opening at The Ross on Friday, February 12, in which a young married couple attempts to remember their love after a memory loss-inducing ailment sweeps the world in this romantic, dreamy drama. “LITTLE FISH” is a loving ode that stands on its own as a creative, inventive romance for a broken time. –Ryan Lattanzio, indieWire Watch Little Fish for its stunning performances from the lead actors and the premise that does work wonders. --Alif Majeed, BRWC A fine love story, with both futuristic flourishes and obvious resonance in the pandemic year of 2020. –Stephen Silver, Living Life Fearless LITTLE FISH is showing at the Mary Riepma Ross Media Arts Center on Friday, February 12 through Thursday, February 25. Show times are available at www.TheRoss.org, by consulting your newspaper, or by calling the MRRMAC film information line at 402.472.5353. This program is being presented with the support of the Nebraska Arts Council and the Nebraska Cultural Endowment. LITTLE FISH, the fourth feature film from director Chad Hartigan, is a romance set in a near-future Seattle teetering on the brink of calamity. Starring Olivia Cooke, Jack O'Connell, Soko and Raul Castillo, the film opens in the midst of a global epidemic: Neuroinflammatory Affliction, a sever and rapid Alzheimer's-like condition in which people's memories disappear. Couple Jude Williams and Emma Ryerson are grappling with the realities of NIA, interspersed with glimpses from the past as the two meet and their relationship blooms. But as NIA's grip on society tightens, blurring the lines between the past and the present, it becomes more and more difficult to know what's true and what's false.