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This is the twelfth time the 2009 'Over the Fence Comedy Film Festival' has showcased a diverse range of movies in a festival that includes a Best Film Award and a Most Popular Film Award. Audiences are invited to vote online. The 2009 program was selected from 150 short film entrants from all over the world.
The Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film winner, 'Departures', a 2008 Japanese film directed by Yojiro Takita, is a story of the living and the dead.
In 1882, in the company of seven other men, Irish convict Alexander Pearce escaped from the harsh confines of the Macquarie Harbour Penal Settlement into the even harsher wilds of the Tasmanian bush. Of all his companions, only Pearce survived.
'The Last Pulcinella' takes inspiration and breathes life into the original unedited screenplay by Roberto Rossellini. As if it has been taken off a dusty shelf, this film creakily awakens a dream world which seems to have been in suspended animation for decades.
The double life of radio DJ Marco Baldini is told in 'The Early Bird Catches the Worm' which is loosely based on Baldini’s autobiographical book Il giocatore (The Player).
Taking place over a four month period in 1985, 'Fortapasc' follows cadet journalist Giancarlo Siani during the period when he investigates the activities of the Naples mafia families known as the Camorra.
Based on the novel by Antonio Incorvaia and Alessandro Rimassa, 'The 1000-Euro Generation' is a comedy set in today’s Italy and follows the fortunes of a member from the Y Generation.
Despite Carlo's beautiful story, The Man Who Loves faces a central issue that is never quite overcome. As a film that focuses on everyday life, there is nothing to make it truly exceptional.
Billings work comes from a tradition of psychological landscapes such as Ingmar Bergman’s: theinterior is saturated by white light, and silent beautiful people share a land, but what is really happening beneath the surface remains unspoken.
Clearly focussing on the Greek youth music experience (in Schoolwave on the Rocks, part of the Greek Film Festival), the documentary nevertheless references music movements in Europe and America. With globalization, it doesn’t matter if you are from a Greek village, the whole world has become a global village.
The documentary 'Bombing' provides a glimpse into the graffiti and hip hop culture of modern Athens as told through the words of Thodoris, Vangelis, Thomas and Giannis (code names JK1, Mr Phaz, Eversor and Jef 82).
Crokos' collaboration with Australian home-grown actor Dimitriades in a movie shot in spectacular Crete, with invited wedding guests from America shows us that Greek cinema of the Diaspora has no geography and knows no bounds.
In the film 'Stone Bros.' there is a strong sense of place and some beautiful landscapes make this a very Australian road comedy.
'The Age of Stupid' is a film clearly made in deadly earnest and which seems utterly unaware of the self-righteousness of both its form and its message.
'Blessed' is the new film directed by Ana Kokkinos and is based on the 1998 play 'Who's Afraid of the Working Class', originally performed at the Victorian Trades Hall Council.
'The Young Victoria' is an enjoyable new period film by Canadian director Jean-Marc Vallée.
Ang Lee’s new film looks behind the scenes of the legendary 60’s music festival.
'Three Blind Mice' is fascinating in the way which it explores the way that, we as people deal with workplace bullying.
The fourth annual Canadian Film Festival opened last Thursday at Dendy Opera Quays with Michael McGowan’s road trip ode to Canada, 'One Week'.
The award winning film 'It all begins at sea' is a gentle family drama with a pleasant yet at times discordant score. It is a film in three parts, three snapshots of a family's life together, mainly told through the eyes of the only child, a young boy called Udi.
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