Fire of Love tells the story of two French lovers, Katia and Maurice Krafft, who died in a volcanic explosion doing the very thing that brought them together: unraveling the mysteries of our planet, while simultaneously capturing the most explosive volcano imagery ever recorded. Along the way, they changed our understanding of the natural world, and saved tens of thousands of lives. Previously unseen hours of pristine 16-millimeter film and thousands of photographs reveal the birth of modern volcanology through an unlikely lens — the love of its two pioneers.

What the Critics are Saying:

It succeeds in highlighting this tenet of their work, making it a valuable introduction not just to their unique lives and groundbreaking studies, but also to their own singular artistry.

Kathleen Sachs Chicago Reader

[Sara Dosa] has crafted a sensitive narration, softly whispered by her fellow film-maker Miranda July, that dares to ask huge questions about love and relationships in the face of imminent death.

Kevin Maher Times (UK)

A story of love and discovery told with curiosity and care, Dosa honours her unique subjects — lending tenderness and poetry to the archive footage.

Ella Kemp Empire Magazine

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