First-time filmmaker Aldona Watts celebrates Lithuania, her ancestral homeland, with this 2015 documentary about five octogenarian women performing as folksingers in the sylvan Dainava region. Members of an ethnographic ensemble in the dwindling village of Puvočiai, they don traditional costumes to sing for tourists, harmonizing onstage if not always offstage; between shows they take care of farm chores and lament their dead men, some of whom were casualties of the Nazi and Soviet occupations. Watts’s treatment of the historical era is vague; when the women shy away from specifics, she calls on a former partisan fighter to explain how he and his comrades survived. The Russians are recalled as worse than the Germans, and Lithuanian collaborators and murdered Jews rate only passing mention. But the landscape sure is pretty, especially at dusk. In Lithuanian with subtitles.