With snow possibly falling this week, the latest Warren Miller film will land just in time to get skiers and snowboarders stoked for the upcoming season.
Warren Miller Entertainment’s 74th film starts a two-year salute to the past seven decades that defined winter sports heading into its 75th anniversary next year.
This year’s installment, titled “All Time,” narrated by and featuring freestyle skier and Olympic gold medalist Jonny Moseley, jumps into the evolution of mountain culture and the birth of ski towns to icons and innovators like the original hotdoggers. The film also weaves in new footage shot on location at Palisades Tahoe, California, and Park City, Utah.
Warren Miller Entertainment says “All Time” is not a greatest hits collection.
“It’s a film experience reimagining the moments that got us to where we are today, the compelling people and the outlandish locations in the history of skiing and snowboarding. It’s a nod to the legacy of Warren Miller and a glimpse into where the sport will go next,” according to a press release.
The trailer is packed with thrills and spills from throughout the years.
The film features athletes like extreme skiing pioneers Glen Plake and Scot Schmidt along with those from more recent Warren Miller productions, including Olympic snowboard cross gold medalist Seth Wescott and free skiers Lexi duPont and Wendy Fisher, and many more. It also introduces the next generation of skiers and riders at Woodward Park City, including Brian Rice, Tristen Feinberg, Cass Jarrell and Steve Stepp.
“All Time” will debut in Chicago on Tuesday, with screenings across the country into January. Five cities in Utah are on the schedule.
Oct. 30, Clarke Grand Theatre, Orem.
Nov. 1, Ellen Eccles Theatre, Logan.
Nov. 2, Peery’s Egyptian Theater, Ogden.
Nov. 3, Peery’s Egyptian Theater, Ogden.
Nov. 3, The Depot, Salt Lake City.
Nov. 4, The Ray Theatre, Park City.
As the film tour kicks off, the National Weather Service is forecasting an early season snowstorm, starting Tuesday. The storm is predicted to hit the Northwest Cascades and northern Rockies before shifting into the northern High Plains.