July 01, 2016

Tag Archives: cannes film festival

Potential Academy Award players from Cannes

Now that the 2016 Cannes Film Festival is safely in our rearview mirror, we can do what always happens a few days after the fest concludes…try and find some Oscar buzz! Yes, Cannes this year had some definite movies that will be in the conversation for Academy Award nominations, though as I said earlier in the week, it likely won’t be coming from their slate of prize winners. The Palme d’Or winning I, Daniel Blake doesn’t seem poised for much love, so while a title or two from the competition section will sniff the precursor season, there will be as much attention paid to the ones that played our of competition in 2016. That’s just how it wound up going down this year, though nothing is set in stone just yet…
The big one it seems, if you had to choose, is Loving from Jeff Nichols. That’s the film with across the board potential, as it resembled awards bait from the start. Look for that one to have a big campaign launched in Best Picture, Best Director (for Nichols), Best Actor (for Joel Edgerton), Best Actress (for Ruth Negga), Best Supporting Actor (for Michael Shannon), Best Original Screenplay (also for Nichols), and a handful of technical categories. I can’t promise anything at this moment, but expect Edgerton, Negga, and Nichols to show up plenty as the awards season gets underway. Nominations aren’t promised, but heavy contention for said nominations basically is. Loving is the one to take to the bank if you were betting on one Cannes title to go all the way to Oscar night, without question.
Also in competition and getting a bit of buzz were things like Paterson and Toni Erdmann. They’re longer shots, for sure, basically limited to the former hoping for attention in Best Actor (for Adam Driver), Best Supporting Actress (for Golshifteh Farahani), and Best Original Screenplay (for Jim Jarmusch), along with Best Original Screenplay (for Maren Ade) and Best Foreign Language Feature for the latter. I actually have a strong feeling/hunch that Toni Erdmann will wind up with a Foreign Language Feature citation if it’s actually submitted, but Paterson is probably a long shot. It’s frankly just too small, and while Driver got buzz, he’ll have bigger contenders to compete with when the time comes.

Out of competition, we had The Nice Guys from Shane Black to definitely keep in the back of our minds. […]

Ken Loach’s “I, Daniel Blake” wins the Palme d’Or at Cannes

Yesterday, the 2016 Cannes Film Festival wrapped up with the distribution of a number of awards. Of course, the jury, this time around led by George Miller, threw us some real curveballs, but Cannes surprises when the Palme d’Or is given out is more or less par for the course. Especially considering how this was apparently a weak year over in the South of France, I suppose odd choices were a given. Miller and company opted to go with the well received but not expected to win I, Daniel Blake, from festival favorite Ken Loach. The filmmaker is a mainstay at Cannes, so it’s not a huge shocker, but it wasn’t a win that many were predicting. My predictions were way off the mark for this year’s fest, so we’ll just pretend that they don’t exist…right? Right. Good. Now, let’s get on with things!
For the second time, Loach has won the Palme d’Or. Apparently, Loach is making I, Daniel Blake his final film, so if that’s the case, perhaps Miller and his jury sought to give him a proper send off with this honor. Either way, congrats to Loach. Other notable awards consisted of the Grand Prix (basically the runner up prize) going to Xavier Dolan’s poorly received It’s Only the End of the World, the Director prize being a tie between Olivier Assayas’ weakly reviewed Personal Shopper and Cristian Mungiu’s Graduation, along with Andrea Arnold taking the Jury Prize for American Honey. We also saw Asghar Farhadi win the Screenplay prize for The Salesman, along with his lead Shahab Hosseini winning the Actor prize. Actress went to Jaclyn Jose for Ma ‘Rosa, and other awards of note include the Un Certain Regard award in Directing going to Matt Ross for Captain Fantastic and the Fipresci Competition award going to Maren Ade for Toni Erdmann.

Here now are all of the awards given out yesterday at the conclusion of the 2016 Cannes Film Festival:
COMPETITION
Palme d’Or: “I, Daniel Blake” (Ken Loach, U.K.)
Grand Prix: “It’s Only the End of the World” (Xavier Dolan, Canada-France)
Director (tie): Olivier Assayas, “Personal Shopper” (France), and Cristian Mungiu, “Graduation” (Romania)
Actor: Shahab Hosseini, “The Salesman” (Iran)
Actress: Jaclyn Jose, “Ma ‘Rosa” (Philippines)
Jury Prize: Andrea Arnold, “American Honey” (U.K.-U.S.)
Screenplay: Asghar Farhadi, “The Salesman” (Iran)
OTHER PRIZES
Palme d’Honneur: Jean-Pierre Léaud
Camera d’Or: “Divines” (Houda Benyamina, France-Qatar)
Short Films Palme d’Or: “Timecode” (Juanjo Jimenez, Spain)
Special Mention – Short Films Palme d’Or: “The Girl Who Danced With […]

Woody Allen’s ‘Cafe Society’: 2016 Cannes Film Festival lineup announced

Late last week, the Cannes Film Festival unveiled their lineup at long last. The upcoming 2016 incarnation of the fest looks to be a potentially strong one, with some Cannes favorites returning alongside a whole bunch of possible awards contenders. There’s no guarantees that the festival translates to Oscar, but we almost always can get a contender or two from the group. Whether they can turn into nominees or not is another thing, but the potential is certainly there. You’ll be able to see the full Cannes lineup below, but before that, I’ll be looking over the list for a few films to really look forward to first. Then, you can take a gander at all of the titles set to unspool soon at the fest. Here we go…
From what I can tell, the bigger Academy Award players, assuming the reception over in the South of France warrants it, are Woody Allen’s Cafe Society, Pedro Almodovar’s Julieta, Shane Black’s The Nice Guys, Xavier Dolan’s It’s Only the End of the World, Jodie Foster’s Money Monster, Jeff Nichols’ Loving, Sean Penn’s The Last Face, and Steven Spielberg’s The BFG. The wild card is Nicolas Winding Refn’s The Neon Demon, but I think it’s less likely than those other ones. Frankly, Nichols seems to be by far in the best spot with his awards bait sounding true life civil rights drama. If there’s one early horse to bet on from this lot, it’s probably that one.

Here now is the full lineup right now for the 2016 Cannes Film Festival:
2016 Cannes Film Festival Lineup
Opener
“Cafe Society” (Woody Allen)
Competition
“Acquarius” (Kleber Mendonca Filho)
“American Honey” (Andrea Arnold)
“Baccalaureat,” (Cristian Mungiu)
“Elle” (Paul Verhoeven)
“From the Land of the Moon” (Nicole Garcia)
“The Handmaiden” (Park Chan-wook)
“I, Daniel Blake” (Ken Loach)
“It’s Only the End of the World” (Xavier Dolan)
“Julieta” (Pedro Almodovar)
“The Last Face” (Sean Penn)
“Loving” (Jeff Nichols)
“Ma’ Rosa” (Brillante Mendoza)
“The Neon Demon” (Nicolas Winding Refn)
“Paterson” (Jim Jarmusch)
“Personal Shopper” (Olivier Assayas)
“Sierra-Nevada” (Cristi Puiu)
“Slack Bay” (Bruno Dumont)
“Staying Vertical” (Alain Guiraudie)
“Toni Erdmann” (Maren Ade)
“The Unknown Girl” (Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne)
Out of Competition
“The BFG” (Steven Spielberg)
“Goksung” (Na Hong-jin)
“Money Monster” (Jodie Foster)
“The Nice Guys” (Shane Black)
Un Certain Regard
“After the Storm” (Hirokazu Kore-eda)
“Apprentice” (Boo Junfeng)
“Beyond the Mountains and Hills” (Eran Kolirin)
“Captain Fantastic” (Matt Ross)
“Clash” (Mohmaed Diab)
“The Dancer” (Stephanie Di Giusto)
“The Disciple” (Kirill Serebrennikov)
“Dogs” (Bogdan Mirica)
“The Happiest Day in the Life of Olli Maki” (Juho Kuosmanen)
“Harmonium” (Fukada Koji)
“Inversion” (Behnam Behzadi)
“The Long Night of Francisco Sanctis” (Andrea Testa)
“Pericles the Black Man” […]

What might play this year at the Cannes Film Festival?

Much like I said last year around this time, when it comes to film festivals, there is arguably none more prestigious than the Cannes Film Festival. Each year, critics and the like descend on the south of France hoping to discover the classiest in cinema, which in turn can begin to fuel the impending Oscar speculation. 2016 likely will be no exception, as perhaps a few more Academy friendly projects than usual could wind up at Cannes. Sometime either this month or early on next month, the fest will reveal the titles scheduled to play, so I wanted to get a head start and speculate a bit about what the festival could have in its lineup. Tribeca will be on my mind soon enough, as that begins very shortly, but for the moment…Cannes gets my attention for the day today.
Even though nothing is official yet, word has begun to spread about what might be the likeliest to play Cannes this year. So far, it seems likely that Jodie Foster’s Money Monster will be playing at the festival, though that’s one of the few that seem like a safe bet. Rumors also have titles like Woody Allen’s latest untitled movie (though it might be called Café Society), Shane Black’s The Nice Guys, Jeff Nichols’ Loving, Sean Penn’s The Last Face, and Steven Spielberg’s The BFG playing. Those are films that have solid odds to play at Cannes, though they’re not the only ones. Below you’ll see a whole bunch of other flicks that I think might wind up at the festival (with ten specifically cited as well), though obviously this is just guesswork on my end right now.
Here now are 25 other films that could very well play at the Cannes Film Festival, in just a simple alphabetical order:
American Honey
Elle
Eternity
Family Photos
Finding Dory
The Founder
Free Fire
The Handmaiden
It’s Only The End of the World
Julieta
La La Land
The Light Between Oceans
Lion
The Lost City of Z
The Neon Demon
Nocturnal Animals
Paterson
Personal Shopper
Silence
Snowden
Story of Your Life
Sully
The Unknown Girl
Voyage of Time
Weightless
From that list, you have to assume that a good portion of the titles will wind up just being speculation, but a handful of them will certainly be what winds up playing. There’s tons of small scale films and probably even a big movie or two that will surprise with their inclusion, but this seems like a more or less inclusive grouping of Cannes contenders. Specifically from the list, I’d say […]

Rooney Mara: Oscar possibilities for the Cannes 2015 winners

Yesterday, the Cannes Film Festival awarded their prizes for 2015, so as always, immediate attention has turned to Academy Award possibilities. Some years, there’s a dearth of contenders, while others have no shortage of them to sift through. It’s very much an American thing, as if a fest always needs to have an Oscar correlation to matter, but hey…who am I to argue? Luckily, this year we have a number of potential players worthy of discussion among the winners. There are some titles that went home empty handed that could easily hit with the Academy, including Sicario and Out of Competition entries like Inside Out, Irrational Man, and Mad Max: Fury Road, but for now I’ll limit it to only those that wound up In Competition and with a prize…
Obviously, we have to start with the Palme d’Or winning Dheepan, which likely will be a Best Foreign Language Feature contender or bust. The same can be said of Grand Prix (second place, basically) winner Son of Saul and The Assassin, which gave Hou Hsiao-Hsie a Best Director win. Those are harder to figure out right now since it winds up being one film per country in terms of Oscar submissions and we don’t know what else each nation will be choosing between, but these certainly go on the long list. Other longer shots include co-Best Actress winner (more on that shortly) Emmanuelle Bercot for Mon roi, Best Actor winner Stéphane Brize for The Measure of a Man, and Chronic, the Best Screenplay victor.
Then, we have the singular X factor that is The Lobster, winner of the Jury Prize (third place, essentially). Filmmaker Yorgos Lanthimos got his very unique film Dogtooth into Best Foreign Language Feature a few years back, so his English language debut was on everyone’s radar. It apparently lived up to the hype too, so while this probably is too weird for Best Picture, there’s an outside shot that the Best Original Screenplay could be livened up by The Lobster’s presence. It was widely expected to win that prize at Cannes, so perhaps the Academy can choose to go where the fest did not this weekend?
Finally, the most likely contender out of this year’s festival crop is clearly Carol. Perhaps disappointing some by only leaving the fest with a tie in Best Actress, Todd Haynes’ movie is still the odds on favorite to translate to Oscar. An interesting […]

And the Cannes Film Festival 2015 winners are…

The 68th annual Cannes Film Festival came to a close Sunday night with an awards ceremony at the Palais des Festivals.
This year’s Grand Prix was awarded to the Holocaust drama “Son of Saul,” the debut film by Hungarian director László Nemes. The festival’s Jury Prize went to “The Lobster,” directed by Yorgos Lanthimos.
And the winners are…
IN COMPETITION :
FEATURE FILMS
Palme d’Or
DHEEPAN Directed by Jacques AUDIARD
Grand Prix
SAUL FIA (SON OF SAUL) Directed by László NEMES
Award for Best Director
HOU Hsiao-Hsien for NIE YINNIANG (THE ASSASSIN)
Award for Best Screenplay
Michel FRANCO for CHRONIC
Award for Best Actress Ex-aequo
Emmanuelle BERCOT, Rooney MARA in MON ROI Directed by MAÏWENN
Rooney MARA, Emmanuelle BERCOT in CAROL Directed by Todd HAYNES
Award for Best Actor
Stéphane BRIZÉ in LA LOI DU MARCHÉ (THE MEASURE OF A MAN) Directed by Stéphane BRIZÉ
Jury Prize
THE LOBSTER Directed by Yorgos LANTHIMOS
SHORT FILMS
Palme d’Or – Short Film
WAVES ’98 Directed by Ely DAGHER

UN CERTAIN REGARD :
Prize of Un Certain Regard
HRÚTAR (RAMS) Directed by Grímur HAKONARSON
Jury Prize – Un Certain Regard
ZVIZDAN (THE HIGH SUN) Directed by Dalibor MATANIC
Directing Prize of Un Certain Regard
KISHIBE NO TABI (JOURNEY TO THE SHORE) Directed by KUROSAWA Kiyoshi
Un Certain Talent Prize
COMOARA (THE TREASURE) Directed by Corneliu PORUMBOIU
Promizing Future Prize Ex-aequo
NAHID Directed by Ida PANAHANDEH
MASAAN Directed by Neeraj GHAYWAN
CINEFONDATION :
1st Prize Cinéfondation
SHARE Directed by Pippa BIANCO
2nd Prize Cinéfondation
LOCAS PERDIDAS (LOST QUEENS) Directed by Ignacio JURICIC MERILLÁN
3rd Prize Cinéfondation Ex-aequo
VICTOR XX Directed by Ian GARRIDO LÓPEZ
THE RETURN OF ERKIN Directed by Maria GUSKOVA
GOLDEN CAMERA :
Caméra d’or
LA TIERRA Y LA SOMBRA Directed by César Augusto ACEVEDO

Cannes Film Festival: Un Certain Regard 2015 Awards Announced

Un Certain Regard 2015 presented in competition 19 films hailing from 21 different countries. Four of the works were first films. The Opening film was An by Naomi Kawase.
Under the presidency of Isabella Rossellini (filmmaker – United States, Italy), the Jury was comprised of Haifaa al-Mansour (director – Saudi Arabia), Panos H. Koutras (director – Greece), Nadine Labaki (director, actress – Lebanon) and Tahar Rahim (actor – France).
“We, the jury, would like to thank the Festival de Cannes for inviting us to be part of the Jury for Un Certain Regard.
The experience of watching nineteen films from twenty-one countries was memorable. It was like taking a flight over our Planet and its inhabitants… Any anthropologist would be envious of us.
We would like in particular to thank Thierry Frémaux and his team for their incredible kindness.
I cannot refrain from expressing also my personal gratitude to the Festival for having chosen my mother Ingrid Bergman for the poster of the 68th edition of this festival.
Mamma seems to hovered over all of us, filmmakers and film lovers, as a guardian angel.
Thank you.“
Isabella Rossellini
PRIZE OF UN CERTAIN REGARD
HRÚTAR (Béliers / Rams) by Grímur Hákonarson
JURY PRIZE
ZVIZDAN (Soleil de plomb / The High Sun) by Dalibor Matanić
BEST DIRECTOR PRIZE
Kiyoshi Kurosawa for KISHIBE NO TABI (Vers l’autre rive / Journey to the Shore)
UN CERTAIN TALENT PRIZE
COMOARA (Le Trésor / Treasure) by Corneliu Porumboiu
PROMISING FUTURE PRIZE
MASAAN by Neeraj Ghaywan
Ex aequo
NAHID by Ida Panahandeh
Photo : Winners of Un Certain Regard © FDC / Cyril Duchene

Cannes 2015 Palme d’Or predictions

Over the course of the next few days, the jury at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival will be deliberating and deciding on the newest group of award winners for the classy fest. Led by the incredibly prestigious Palme d’Or prize (their version of Best Picture), Cannes could just as easily launch something into the Oscar race as opposed to merely highlighting a smaller title. Historically, the festival has given us a bit of both, which makes it hard to accurately predict what a new jury will do each year. Joel Coen and Ethan Coen head up this one, so perhaps that favors English language contenders? But, perhaps that doesn’t matter? Predictions here are an even more inexact science than awards shows that have precursors of sorts. I’m still going to try, of course. Just know that these are basically shots in the dark. Regardless, enjoy them!
In short, there’s no guaranteed winners, but I think the main contenders to keep an eye on across the board are Todd Haynes’ Carol, Hou Hsiao-hsien’s The Assassin, László Nemes’ Son of Saul, Paolo Sorrentino’s Youth, and Denis Villeneuve’s Sicario. Those five, along with perhaps Yorgos Lanthimos’ The Lobster are the likeliest ones to contend for the Palme d’Or as well as possibly some acting prizes as well. The most buzz seems to surround Carol, Son of Saul, and Youth, but Sicario represents an interesting X factor. It would be a slightly mainstream pick, but with the sort of reviews out of the fest for it, anything is possible. One thing is for sure though…Cannes could very well hold a surprise or two, so all eyes are on the Coen Brothers and company on the jury. It’ll be interesting to compare this to the ultimate winners, which is what I’ll likely do early next week.
Here now are my Cannes award predictions, with brief commentary:
Palme d’Or
I’ve narrowed this down to Carol, The Lobster, and Son of Saul. Haynes’ romantic melodrama is the favorite right now, so I’m not going to go against my fellow pundits, but both The Lobster and Son of Saul would represent family unique choices. Nothing would surprise me here, but those three seem the most likely right now, though don’t count out Youth as well. I’m picking Carol, but I really kind of want to go on a limb with The Lobster. If only I were a bit bolder, I’d […]

In Mexico, “SICARIO” means hitman – Emily Blunt, Benicio del Toro, Josh Brolin

SICARIO’s Emily Blunt [Kate Macer], Benicio del Toro [Alejandro], Josh Brolin [Matt Graver], and Director Denis Villeneuve, walked the Palais des Festivals Red Carpet tonight before the In Competition Screening of SICARIO at the Cannes Film Festival in Cannes, France.
In Mexico, SICARIO means hitman.
In the lawless border area stretching between the U.S. and Mexico, an idealistic FBI agent [Emily Blunt] is enlisted by an elite government task force official [Josh Brolin] to aid in the escalating war against drugs.
Led by an enigmatic consultant with a questionable past [Benicio Del Toro], the team sets out on a clandestine journey forcing Kate to question everything that she believes in order to survive.
A Lionsgate presentation, a Black Label Media presentation, a Thunder Road production, a Denis Villeneuve film.
SICARIO opens in the US in limited release on September 18, 2015, and opens wide on September 25, 2015.
Photo courtesy Lionsgate, by Paul Le

2015 Cannes Film Festival Line Up Revealed

The Official Selection of the 68th Festival de Cannes was announced this Thursday, 16 April during the press conference held by Pierre Lescure and Thierry Frémaux in Paris.
Opening film :
Emmanuelle BERCOT LA TÊTE HAUTE
(STANDING TALL)
Out of
Comp. 2h00
***
Jacques AUDIARD DHEEPAN (TEMPORARY TITLE) 1h49
Stéphane BRIZÉ LA LOI DU MARCHÉ
(A SIMPLE MAN)
1h32
Valérie DONZELLI MARGUERITE ET JULIEN
(MARGUERITE AND JULIEN)
1h50
Matteo GARRONE IL RACCONTO DEI RACCONTI
(THE TALE OF TALES)
2h05
Todd HAYNES CAROL 1h58
HOU Hsiao Hsien NIE YINNIANG
(THE ASSASSIN)
2h00
JIA Zhang-Ke SHAN HE GU REN
(MOUTAINS MAY DEPART)
2h00
KORE-EDA Hirokazu UMIMACHI DIARY
(OUR LITTLE SISTER)
2h03
Justin KURZEL MACBETH 1h53
Yorgos LANTHIMOS THE LOBSTER 1h58
MAÏWENN MON ROI 2h10
Nanni MORETTI MIA MADRE 1h42
László NEMES SAUL FIA
(SON OF SAUL)
1
er film 1h47
Paolo SORRENTINO YOUTH 1h58
Joachim TRIER LOUDER THAN BOMBS 1h45
Gus VAN SANT THE SEA OF TREES 1h50
Denis VILLENEUV

UN CERTAIN REGARD
Neeraj GHAYWAN MASAAN
1
st film 2h00
Grímur HÁKONARSON HRÚTAR (RAMS)
1h30
KUROSAWA Kiyoshi KISHIBE NO TABI
(JOURNEY TO THE SHORE)
2h08
Laurent LARIVIÈRE JE SUIS UN SOLDAT
(I AM A SOLDIER)
1
st film 1h36
Dalibor MATANIC ZVIZDAN (THE HIGH SUN)
2h03
Roberto MINERVINI THE OTHER SIDE 1h30
Radu MUNTEAN UN ETAJ MAI JOS
(ONE FLOOR BELOW)
1h33
OH Seung
-Uk MU
-ROE
-HAN
(THE SHAMELESS)
1h58
David PABLOS LAS ELEGIDAS
(THE CHOSEN ONES)
Ida PANAHANDEH NAHID
Corneliu PORUMBOIU COMOARA
(THE TREASURE)
1h30
Gurvinder SINGH CHAUTHI KOOT
(THE FOURTH DIRECTION)
1h55
SHIN Suwon MADONNA 2h01
Alice WINOCOUR MARYLAND 1h:40
Out of Competition :
Woody ALLEN IRRATIONAL MAN 1h36
Pete DOCTER
Ronaldo DEL CARMEN
INSIDE OUT 1h42
George MILLER MAD MAX : FURY ROAD 2h00
Mark OSBORNE THE LITTLE PRINCE 1h48
Midnight Screenings :
HONG Won-Chan O PISEU
(OFFICE)
1
st film 1h49
Asif KAPADIA AMY 2h07
Special Screenings :
Samuel BENCHETRIT ASPHALTE 1h40
Souleymane CISSE OKA 1h50
Elad KEIDAN HAYORED LEMA’ALA 1
st film 1h45
Natalie PORTMAN SIPUR AL AHAVA VE CHOSHECH
(A TALE OF LOVE AND DARKNESS)
1
st film 1h35
Barbet SCHROEDER AMNESIA 1h36
Pavle VUCKOVIC PANAMA 1
st film 1h45
LA SELECTION CINEFONDATION 2015
Behzad AZADI
Mateo BENDESKY
Pippa BIANCO
Simon CARTWRIGHT
Ian GARRIDO LÓPEZ
Maria GUSKOVA
Félix HAZEAUX
Thomas NITSCHE
Edward NOONAN
Franck PINA
Raphaëlle PLANTIER
Ignacio JURICIC MERILLÁN
Sofie KAMPMARK
Tomáš KLEIN
Tomáš MERTA
Aurélien PEILLOUX
Eliza PETKOVA
Miki POLONSKI
Maksim SHAVKIN
Héctor SILVA NÚÑEZ
Salla SORRI
Laura VANDEWYNCKEL
Qiu YANG
KOSHTARGAH
(Slaughterhouse)
EL SER MAGNÉTICO
(The Magnetic Nature)
SHARE
MANOMAN
VICTOR XX
VOZVRASHENIE ERKINA
(The Return of Erkin)
LEONARDO
LOCAS PERDIDAS
(Lost Queens)
TSUNAMI
RETRIEVER
LES CHERCHEURS
(The Wheel of Emotions)
ABWESEND
(Absent)
ASARA REHOVOT MEA ETSIM
(Ten Buildings Away)
14 STEPS
ANFIBIO
(Amphibian)
AINAHAN NE PALAA
(To Return Until)
HET PARADIJS
(Paradise)
RI GUANG ZHI XIA
(Under the Sun)
Art University of Tehran
Iran
Universidad del Cine (FUC)
Argentine / Argentina
AFI’s Directing Workshop for Women
États-Unis / USA
National Film and Television School
Royaume-Uni / United Kingdom
ESCAC
Espagne / Spain
High Courses for Scriptwriters and Film Directors
Russie / Russia
MOPA (ex Supinfocom Arles)
France
Carrera de Cine y TV Universidad de Chile
Chili / Chile
The Animation Workshop
Danemark / Denmark
FAMU Prague
République Tchèque / Czech Republic
La Fémis
France
Deutsche Film & Fernsehakademie (dffb)
Allemagne / Germany
Minshar for Art
Israël / Israel
Moscow School of New Cinema
Russie / Russia
EICTV
Cuba
Aalto University, ELO Film School Helsinki
Finlande / Finland
RITS School of Arts Brussels
Belgique / Belgium
The VCA, Film […]

Page 1 of 512345