Story of two sisters that grew up in a small Serbian village in the beginning of the 1930s. The village is torn up by wars and years long blood oath. There are no men left in the village. ... See full summary »
A unique factual depiction of Nikola Tesla's life from his early adulthood to his eventual arrival to America in 1886, examining his relationships and interactions with some of history's ... See full summary »
During the Bosnian War, Danijel, a soldier fighting for the Serbs, re-encounters Ajla, a Bosnian who's now a captive in his camp he oversees. Their once promising connection has become ambiguous as their motives have changed.
A marksman living in exile is coaxed back into action after learning of a plot to kill the President. Ultimately double-crossed and framed for the attempt, he goes on the run to find the real killer and the reason he was set up.
After twelve years spent abroad, the main character returns to his native city, where he meets his old love, friends and parents again They spend four days together and after that nothing ... See full summary »
If you did see the indie classic - Living in Oblivion, be prepared for another one - Slovenian way. The story follows a young film maker Gina ( who is very much autobiographically based ) on her one and only mission to make a debut film. One mission, one vision, but a seriously difficult task; Involving a mafia spy, transvestite flat mate, tea-cocaine drinking granny, cheating boyfriend, and a babooshka- Russian-doll with president Bush all over it. Confusing? It's about friendship, and young people from ex-Yugoslavia who live, work and dream in Prague. It interconnects many different stories however it's essentially a film about friendship, thrust and ultimate discovery of a cruel reality. Guerilla film-making is a difficult task when your resources are limited. Film's moto is make movies not love and somehow Gina did managed that despite all the disasters during the shooting. A very promising debut project from Janja Glogovac , definitely a name worth remembering. Andreja Kmetovic
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