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Polish Cinema for Beginners – 11 Minutes, dir. Jerzy Skolimowski, 2015

💥 11 Minutes 💥

dir. Jerzy Skolimowski, 2015, 81’
city: Warsaw
guest: Agnieszka Glińska (film editor)
16.03 (Thursday), 19.00 @ Kino Nowe Horyzonty

Polish – Irish co-production capturing one day in modern Warsaw. Stories of regular residents of the capital city will unexpectedly result in a sudden apocalypse, sometimes compared to the World Trade Centre attacks.
One of the highlights of Venice Film Festival two years ago, that re-established Jerzy Skolimowski (“Start”, “The Shout”, “Essential Killing”) as one of the most original Polish film directors. During Gdynia Film Festival the film was awarded for editing by Agnieszka Gliińska and music by Paweł Mykietyna.

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For more information about the project go to www.polishcinema.com.pl
www.facebook.com/polishcinema
www.instagram.com/polishcinema

See you in the cinema!

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ABOUT PCfB:
Polish Cinema for Beginners is a project addressed to everyone interested in the history of Polish cinema and it is organised fully in English, which enables not only Polish but also foreign residents of Wrocław to participate. This is the very first film event of its kind in Wrocław and in all of Poland as it focuses on the non-Polish speaking audience, who up until now did not have the opportunity to watch Polish film classics on the big screen.

This season – titled Polish Cities – will look closely at the landscapes, history and uniqueness of Polish cities. For the opening we have chosen “The Promised Land” by the late Polish cinema master – Andrzej Wajda. Hailed as the best Polish film in history, it will show us the industrial traditions of Łodz. Next we will travel to modern Warsaw, captured by Jerzy Skolimowski in his intriguing “11 minutes”. Polish cinema rarely goes to Lublin but we will drop it a visit in “Carte Blanche”, a moving film by Jacek Lusiński, starring Andrzej Chyra. After that we will show Wroclaw in the 50’s in “Noose”, a Polish film school classic by Wojciech Jerzy Has. Finally one of the most talked about (and most expensive) films of the last decade – full of beauty and history of Poznań – “Influenz” by Łukasz Barczyk.

As always everything will be held in English, allowing all the residents of Wrocław, regardless of their nationality, to find out more about Polish culture, traditions and history. Our great guests: filmmakers and film experts, will be there to guide the audience through the corners of Polish cities and the charm of Polish cinema.

Polish Cinema for Beginners is brought to you by Wrocławska Fundacja Filmowa.

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Lingue