A profound insight into history of Yugoslav cinema through censorship perspective. How did famous anti-communist movies from Yugoslav time succeeded in being made and what consequences did ...
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Tom is a young guy from Zagreb, completely without money, trying to make films in Belgrade. He somehow manages to survive with a help of women. He doesn't believe in anybody, respects no ... See full summary »
Idealistic young man supports the party and the new Yugoslavia's communist regime, but soon gets involved in various political and criminal machinations becoming more and more confused about what's right and what's wrong.
A profound insight into history of Yugoslav cinema through censorship perspective. How did famous anti-communist movies from Yugoslav time succeeded in being made and what consequences did they had to bear? Film contains original interviews with most important dissident filmmakers from communist time, including Dusan Makavejev, Zelimir Zilnik and Lazar Stojanovic.Written by
The "Storyline" entered above as: "A profound insight into history of Yugoslav cinema through censorship perspective..." is not correct.
This documentary deals only with Serbian cinema in Yugoslavia (filmed and produced in Socialistic Republic of Serbia), mostly during so called "Black Wave" period.
Yugoslavian cinema was a much broader term, consisted of cinemas of all 6 federative republics of SFR Yugoslavia.
A long time before "Black Wave" period, a number of movies were forbidden in Yugoslavia, starting with Posljednji odred (1948) by Fedor Hanzekovic, which was not even finished because of the Informbiro Resolution, or Mala Jole (1953) by Nenad Fulgosi, which was never finished due to censorship, as well.
The best known forbidden movie from that early period was: Ciguli Miguli (1952) by Branko Horvat, which was banned until 1977, and shown in cinemas 1989...
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