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Friday, 3 November 2017

15th Edition Of The Zagreb Film Festival Takes Place From 11th-19th November 2017







A scene from the Zagreb Film Festival (Photo: Demjan Rožman)





Well, all the local stabbings, shootings and botched deals news is boring the hell out of me, (although I have to admit there are some interesting and amusing related mug shots and Twitter selfie pics in the news, but they're really not all that interesting and amusing actually, Yucko the Clown would have a field day without a doubt), so anyway here's a nice easy quick and interesting film festival topic post to change it up, more specifically the 15th edition of the Zagreb Film Festival that will take place in the Croatian capital of Zagreb again in just a few weeks. I already did this topic last year so I just reposted which gives the basic information and I don't have to type much.

This year again a selection of the most interesting short and feature films from Croatia as well as a number of other countries will screen at several locations across the city, but mostly at cinemas "Kino Europa" and "Tuškanac", the Museum of Contemporary Art, F22 – New Academic Scene, and Europa Cinema’s Müller Hall. (Last year the art cinema "Kino Europa" even won the 2016 Europa Cinemas Best Programming Award from among 1078 cinemas, 644 cities and 41 European countries, so it's probably not too shitty of a film festival).

For those unfamiliar, during the nine festival days more than a hundred screenings, films and programmes will be presented revolving around a wide variety of plots, themes and genres produced by Croatian filmmakers as well as other filmmakers and attended by thousands of film buffs. (the foreign international films will have Croatian and English subtitles of course). I checked out the schedule and there are some films I probably wouldn't mind watching, and then you couldn't pay me to watch some of them because they seem boring and uninteresting, but then again that's what film festivals are all about in the first place, you go watch the films with plots, characters and stories that interest you.






This historic Kino Europa theater is also the home of many cutting-edge film festivals such as the main venue for KinoKino - International Film Festival for Children, Animafest Zagreb, Days of Croatian Film, Subversive Film Festival, Human Rights Film Festival, Vox Feminae Festival, One Take Film Festival, Venice In Zagreb, Children's Rights Film Festival, Croatian Animation Festival, Subtitled Tuesdays - films screened with English subtitles along with Croatian subtitles, Fantastic Zagreb Film Festival, PSSST! Silent Film Festival, Israeli Film Week, Contemporary Polish Film Week, Czech Film Week, Kinolektra, Cinematographers Retrospective, FLaF - Festival of Lomography and Analogue Photography Festival and other films related events.

Prizes are awarded in the following categories:

-The Zlatna kolica (Golden Pram, called Golden Bib until 2005) award is given in the following categories
-Best Feature Film in the international selection
-Best Short Film in the international selection
-Best Documentary Film in the international selection
-Best Short Film by a Croatian author (introduced in 2005)
-The VIP Audience Award for best film overall, as voted by audience (introduced in 2005)

The general sponsor of the film festival is Croatian Telecom. The festival is financially supported by the City of Zagreb Office for Culture, Croatian Audiovisual Centre and Creative Europe – MEDIA Sub-programme and the festival organizer is the Zagreb Film Festival Art Organization. You can also find out more about the films being shown, schedules and tickets at the official Zagreb Film Festival website in case you're in the area. A bunch of various Croatian film festivals and entertainment themed posts at the bottom also to check out...


Official Zagreb Film Festival website: zff.hr

twitter.com/ZGfilmfestival

www.instagram.com/zagreb_film_festival

www.facebook.com/ZagrebFilmFestival




Zagreb Film Festival Wraps Up It's 14th Season (+Videos)




*Originally posted November 2016




Zagreb Film Festival official website: zff.hr.





I've been busy with a bunch of stuff and just realized I should a quick post about something. I browsed around and came across a number of interesting topics, but then decided fuck it, I'm going to do another film festival post. Even though I mentioned about this event before at my Kino Europa 90th Birthday post, I never actually did something specifically just about the Zagreb Film Festival, so here's some basic information, (this little known about art cinema Kino Europa recently even won the 2016 Europa Cinemas Best Programming Award from among 1078 cinemas, 644 cities and 41 European countries, so that's not too shabby, and it's also not to be confused with the Fantastic Zagreb Film Festival, which is another differently themed annual film festival at Kino Europa and other cool locations earlier in the summer, even including the medieval Medvedgrad fortress, and with a different mascot too).

There's quite a number of similar film festivals that take place in Croatia throughout the year, too many to cover each one individually. Actually almost every major city and region in Croatia holds a film festival of some kind during the year, the most well known are in Zagreb, Split, Zadar, Dubrovnik, Motovun and Pula, but there's more. (Among the more well known ones even the Vukovar Film Festival has also been up and running every August since 2007). Many take place at open-air locations in the summer and its especially cool that even historic Croatian fortresses and buildings from the Medieval centuries and the Croatian Renaissance/Baroque period are included as part of the film viewing experience. There's much more information and media about this year's edition at the Zagreb Film Festival official website zff.hr, and there's a bunch of related previous posts at the bottom. 






Zagreb Film Festival 2016 Finishes Another Sucessful Edition








More information: croatia.hr/Zagreb-Film-Festival

croatiareviews.com/zagreb-film-festival

www.facebook.com/ZagrebFilmFestival

www.total-croatia-news.com

www.croatiaweek.com

www.filmneweurope.com

www.kinoeuropa.hr

Zagreb Film Festival official website: zff.hr





People getting ready to go to the cinematograph in Zagreb 1906, the precursor to today's Zagreb Film Festival.




Here's some quick bonus information first, probably surprising to some the history of Croatian films had already started in 1896, that's when the first travelling cinematograph was set up in the "Kola building" in Zagreb, (and this just only a year after the very first public screening cinematograph film was shown in France, it was the new wonder of the civilized world, almost like the magics of the printing press from 500 years earlier), soon amateur enthusiasts filmed various historical events and short documentary film scenes of the surrounding area primarily in Zagreb, Šibenik, Rijeka, Dubrovnik, Zadar, Pula and Split. The first permanent movie theater in Croatia was then built in 1906 also in Zagreb, and a year later in 1907 the first permanent cinema theater was held by Josip Karaman in the city of Split at the Grand Elektro Bioskop (Grand Electric Cinema). Later the very first Croatian produced and directed film was the silent film comedy "Brcko u Zagrebu" (Brcko in Zagreb) which played at the Metropol theater in 1917. Produced by Croatia Film k.d. and directed by Ante Masovčić it was a 30 minute silent film comedy typical of the era...eg: the main character Brcko decides to leave his boring small rural home and nagging wife to go to the capital city Zagreb for a break and some adventure, there he meets a theater actress and then the fun adventure starts that's for sure, but things get even more interesting when his wife later also decides to travel to Zagreb to see what he's up to, well she finds him adventuring with the other actress woman alright and then things really get interesting when she sprays fizzy water in his face to really show him, so the jig was up, Brcko's face was wet and his goose was cooked...audience applause, stuff like that. (Interestingly and not known to many, the film's director Ante Masovčić was also a friend of Croatian modernist painter and artist Miroslav Kraljević, and he also went by the writing pseudonym Arsen Maas and Arsen Mazoff from the time they both studied and worked in Paris, (he also wrote for various Paris publications about theatre and play performances premieres), then later he also became known for his important work with the Hrvatska Narodna Kazališta/Croatian National Theatre, even that almost seems like an interesting movie plot). These preceding events signalled the birth and future of Croatian homegrown cinematography and were part of the new emerging movies and films industry in Central Europe.




A rare view of a scene from the very first Croatian produced feature film in 1917, the comedy "Brcko u Zagrebu" (Brcko in Zagreb). 



Poster from the very first Croatian language subtitle and Croatian produced feature film played in Zagreb in 1917.





Today in the 21st century the Zagreb Film Festival (Croatian; Zagrebački Filmski Festival) continues this long tradition as an annual film festival held since 2003. The festival focuses on promoting young and upcoming filmmakers and regularly features several international programmes for their first or second films made.

Each festival edition usually features three international competition programs (for feature films, short films, and documentary films), and one short film competition program for Croatian filmmakers. In addition, the festival often hosts non-competitive screenings, such as selections of children's films or screenings of debut works made by established film directors. The main festival competition has included directors like Anton Corbijn, Radu Jude, Xavier Dolan, Andrei Zviagintsev, Uberto Pasolini, Alexandros Avranas, George Clooney and has even been attended and promoted by Queen Margrethe II and Prince Consort Henrik of Denmark. (If the Queen of Denmark attends and supports the Zagreb Film Festival then you know it's not a shitty film event)





(I should note that "A Serbian Film" has never played at the Zagreb Film Festival, newborn porn isn't a Zagreb Film Festival kind of thing, hence the name). Here one of the mascots leads the cheers before the children's films event.




Since 2006 the festival's main award is called Golden Pram. From 2003 to 2005 the main award was called Golden Bib. Zagreb Film Festival is an annual film festival held since 2003 in Zagreb, Croatia and provides young and upcoming filmmakers and regularly features several international programmes for their first or second films made. Each festival edition usually features three international competition programs (for feature films, short films, and documentary films), and one short film competition program specifically for Croatian filmmakers.

Prizes are awarded in the following categories:

-The Zlatna kolica (Golden Pram, called Golden Bib until 2005) award is given in the following categories:
-Best Feature Film in the international selection
-Best Short Film in the international selection
-Best Documentary Film in the international selection
-Best Short Film by a Croatian author (introduced in 2005)
-The VIP Audience Award for best film overall, as voted by audience (introduced in 2005)

This historic Kino Europa theater is also the home of many cutting-edge film festivals such as the main venue for KinoKino - International Film Festival for Children, Animafest Zagreb, Days of Croatian Film, Subversive Film Festival, Human Rights Film Festival, Vox Feminae Festival, One Take Film Festival, Venice In Zagreb, Children's Rights Film Festival, Croatian Animation Festival, Subtitled Tuesdays - films screened with English subtitles along with Croatian subtitles, Fantastic Zagreb Film Festival, PSSST! Silent Film Festival, Israeli Film Week, Contemporary Polish Film Week, Czech Film Week, Kinolektra, Cinematographers Retrospective, FLaF - Festival of Lomography and Analogue Photography Festival and other films related events.







Art Cinema "Kino Europa" recently even won the 2016 Europa Cinemas Best Programming Award from among 1078 cinemas, 644 cities and 41 European countries, so it's not too shitty of a film festival probably.




In addition, the Zagreb Film Festival often hosts non-competitive screenings, such as selections of children's films or screenings of debut works made by established film directors at six different venues throughout the city. Zagrebački Filmski Festival is a venue not just for film buffs, but for many other visitors to whom the festival programme successfully opens up new horizons into the field of film art.




Views of some of the things that go on during Zagreb Film Festival week.







The Festival programme includes films that are not necessarily of a commercial character, but lean towards artistic creation. However, the films presented at the Zagrebački Filmski Festival invariably become hits among serious film audiences. As these are often films having no regular distribution, the festival also represents a unique opportunity to even see the films. Film screenings are accompanied by excellent concerts and entertainment so you are guaranteed a great time in addition to new films.






A mix of the old and modern new pretty well sums up the Zagreb Film Festival. (see related interesting Croatian folk clothes and folk costumes post).



Interestingly, even though the city already has their own local film festival events there, recently the growing popularity of the Zagreb Film Festival has even expanded to the Art-Kino Croatia in the city of Rijeka, good to know and less traveling involved.



Mascots of the Zagreb Film Festival mugging one of the film buffs.



Like I briefly mentioned before, even the Danish royal couple Queen Margarete II of Denmark and her husband Prince Consort Henrik of Denmark, during an official visit to Croatia attended the Croatian premiere of the Danish-Croatian co-production "Itsi Bitsi". They could have easily said "There's no frikin way I'm going to the movies with a bunch of riffiraff and peons", so that's a positive thing the way I see it. 



Also good to know is that besides the general public being able to watch a whole bunch of films and awards handed out, there are a wide variety of social events, film and media related conferences, symposiums, lectures, interviews with the film makers, writers and producers, sometimes with actors also, probably a good option for those contemplating cinematography, acting and film making.










Besides the main theatre Kino Europa, to make the films more easily accessible there's also a number of smaller theatres and viewing venue options located across the city during the film festival, here at the Zagrebačko kazalište lutaka (Zagreb Puppet Theatre).



At Room Frankopanska 22/Dvorana F22, at the Akademija dramske umjetnosti (Academy of Dramatic Art, University of Zagreb).



Another cool option is Dokukino Kic, which is one of the cozy smaller viewing venues used during the film festival, if you show up early you can probably get a bean bag chair seat.



The Muzej suvremene umjetnosti Zagreb (Museum of Contemporary Art Zagreb) is one of the other film festival theatre venues, foreign movies always have English and Croatian subtitles btw.



And the Kino Tuškanac is another theatre venue used also.



One of the social gathering events that take place during the film festival (this would probably be a good time to sneak in with your movie script and talk to a film maker/producer..."Oh hey there, I didn't know you'd be here, I just happen to have a fantastic movie script in my pocket...etc").






Highlights of what went on, during the 9 days of the 2016 Zagreb Film Festival at 6 locations (Kino Europa and Tuškanac cinemas, Zagreb Dance Centre, Dokukino, Museum of Contemporary Art, Academy of Dramatic Arts), over 100 films were shown, 6 category awards presented and symposiums held including Croatian and other international directors, actors and producers.














Related previous posts: zagreb's-kino-europa-to-celebrate-90th-birthday

fantastic-zagreb-movie-thon-taking-place

3rd-annual-mediterranean-film-festival

2nd-annual-short-film-marathon-took-place

12th-annual-motovun-film-festival-gets-monty-python

oliver-stone-recieves-life-achievement-award

vukovar-film-festival-to-be-held-2015

oldest-croatian-film-festival-61-edition

croatian-film-7-sex-7-wins-italian-award

57th-pula-film-festival-taking-place

2010-dorf-documentary-rock-film-festival

pula-film-festival-showcases-motovun-film-festival

57th-pula-film-festival-taking-place

58th-pula-film-festival-croatia-starts-up

pula-film-festival-motovun-film-festival-10years

hbo-to-build-studios-in-croatia

video-36-hours-in-zagreb-croatia

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63rd-dubrovnik-summer-festival-croatian-cultural-bash

hbo-to-film-season-4-in-croatia-again

mojtv.hr

www.hbo.hr





Friday, 20 October 2017

New Zealand Maori Girl Singing Croatian &...Mlinar Bakery Chain Opens 2nd Australia Store






Here's a light breezy New Zealand-Croatian topic post for a change of pace from my recent fact filled (but cool and interesting facts though) city of Rijeka history addition, and then I thought what the hell the Australia topic is from down under also so I'll add that too. The first one is basically self-explanatory, I've done a number of Croatian music posts before but mainly the modern music scene and music events, but this is actually the very first one about folk music. (I've touched upon folk costumes and folk clothes/styles, folklore groups, folk legends and folk tales/authors before but not any Croatian folk music singing). Also not long ago Croatian President Kolinda Grabar Kitarović was on an official state visit to Australia and New Zealand, and of course while there she was also greeted with the traditional Maori haka dance greeting which is a customary performance for visiting VIP's. The Māori being the indigenous people of New Zealand before the arrival of Europeans, like the indigenous Native peoples in the Americas. Video footage HERE and some photos from the day HERE. (Coincidentally there's even a large gathering of Croatians of South America taking place in Chile right now).

***

The second one is sort of interesting too, the Croatian "Mlinar" bakery and baked foods chain recently opened another store in Australia so that's good to know (besides there are a lot worse and shittier things that could open up shop in your hood or city these days I think). This particular Croatian baked goods/food/caffe is one of the better known ones in Croatia and a very common sight and practically everywhere you go in the cities and towns, it's sort of like Starbucks coffee shops/queer cowboys/homegrown terrorism in Calgary, (that's true, I spent a few years there and know what I'm talking about because it's not Texas where real cowboys/cowgirls are), fentanyl corpses in Vancouver or Toronto nightclub/bar shootings, there's one practically everywhere you go, (I was at a few and picked up some things during my last few trips because they're convenient for a quick bite to eat or take to go, so I added my own personal opinions and critique just like a movie critic), but over the last few years they've also added stores in the other regional countries of Central Europe including Switzerland, Germany, Slovenia, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Sweden and even into Ireland and others.

Mlinar since being established in 1903 in the town of Križevci as primarily a bakery is these days more like a pastries/krispy kreme donut-baked goods-coffees-coffee shop-pizza slices-subway sandwiches-big salad-stuffed-baked goods-cafe hybrid shop, but with a Croatian flavour, meats and ingredients naturally (and with the all important bakery/breads section also of course, for those who specifically just want to buy the breads.....because it also comes across as a bakery, which it is). The Croatian word "Mlinar" literally means "Miller" (like in a flour mill) and it's also a Croatian surname. (more about that at croatian-surnames-history). I should add in passing though that there are a number of similar smaller independent shops and other larger bakery/food shop chains like this in Croatia, PAN-PEK being another well known Croatian bakery/baked goods chain with similar good eats, and where I actually bought some things a few times also, (there's one right at the main Jelačić Square downtown Zagreb where you catch the trams), they're competition in the same industry of course but it's also good to know, because it all adds up to a win-win situation when there's conveniently located fast healthy/tasty foods options available for the public.

(Personally speaking, I hope down the road they expand some of their menu choices to include some of the other hot foods, because even though it's mainly a bakery/baked goods and pastries and not a fine dining restaurant, I think they should consider about adding various Croatian stews, meats and even seafood maybe, why not? Heck, even sarma (cabbage rolls), punjene paprike (stuffed peppers), štrukli (cheese filled pastry), škampi na buzaru (shrimp in sauce) and various other smoked and roasted meats dishes etc, call me crazy but I would eat a sauced shrimp, pašticada, cabbage rolls or freshly made stuffed peppers in a fresh bun without any problem whatsoever, just cut that bun open and slop it all in there thank you very much I say). Anyway, I explain in further detail as well as what sort of menu items are available in the stores at the post link below. The bakery chain/caffe's official website is www.mlinar.hr with more information.



Related posts: croatian-mlinar-bakery-chain-switzerland-munich-australia

croats-australia-football-soccer

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croatia-tattoos-tattoo-history






New Zealand Maori Girl Singing Traditional Croatian Song at Independence Day Celebrations





Screenshot from the Croatian Club in Aukland, New Zealand.




Images and text: croatiaweek.com



A fantastic performance in Croatian by a New Zealand-Maori singer was one of the highlights of Croatian Independence Day celebrations held in Auckland, New Zealand on Sunday.

The Croatian Cultural Society in Auckland hosted the mayor of Vukovar Ivan Penava, deputy mayor Damir Markus, Vukovar war veterans, and State Secretary of the Government Office for Croats Outside Croatia Zvonko Milas, and they, along with the large crowd in attendance, were impressed with the performance of Ngakirikiri Kershaw.




(Screenshot)



Croatian Independence Day celebrations in New Zealand (official website of the New Zealand Croatian Cultural Society is www.croatianclub.org).




Kershaw, a New Zealand-Maori, sang the traditional Croatian song from the Medimurje region ‘Dej mi, Bože, joči sokolove’ backed by the Kralj Tomislav Ensemble from New Zealand.

Kershaw’s Kapa Haka group will tour Croatia next summer with the Kralj Tomislav Ensemble from New Zealand.




Kershaw with Olivia Panzic from Kralj Tomislav Ensemble (Facebook)




Kapa haka is the term for Maori performing arts and literally means to form a line (kapa) and dance (haka). Kapa haka is an avenue for Maori people to express and showcase their heritage and cultural identity through song and dance.

Check out the performance in the video below.






And here's a bonus interesting related pic, since already on the topic of Croats and New Zealand. World famous pop singer Lorde pictured with Croatian President Kolinda Grabar Kitarović at a Government House lunch in Auckland. (for those not in the know Lorde aka Ella Marija Lani Yelich-O'Connor's mother is Croatian, see also croatian-surnames-history for a bunch of more cool facts). The Croatian President was on a state visit to Australia and New Zealand this past summer meeting the Croatian community with a number of high-profile Australians and New Zealanders of Croatian descent present (aka Kiwi-Croats) including none other than Lorde herself showing up. (Yes I know she's dressed kind of plain here, but it was a special official lunch event and not a concert or music video). The President was also greeted with the traditional Maori haka dance greeting which is a customary performance for visiting VIP's(Video footage HERE and some photos from the day including Lorde at the lunch shindig HERE)



Here's a bonus piece of recent related news since already on the topic of politicians, (but without specifically getting all into politics)...a Chilean-Croatian is currently making a run to be President of Chile. Carolina Goic-Boroevic, who is also a lymphatic cancer survivor, was proclaimed by the PDC party this past March as their Presidential candidate for the Chilean general election taking place this November, and although the former Chilean President Sebastian Pinera is ahead of rivals in the polls, it's still pretty cool and good to know. (btw remember the US Presidential candidate and current Governor of Ohio John Kasich? he's Croatian background too, Croatians are fucking the shit up all over the place, statistics don't lie). Anyway, whatever the results of the Chile general elections are this gets my 2 thumbs up also, if anything it will help with the proliferation of Croatian food, pastries, beers and other stuff so in the process help the economy/national defence and ultimately help save civilization, to find out more go to facebook.com/carolinagoicb but you'll have to read it in Spanish. (there's almost 400,000 people in Chile today with Croatian ancestry btw which is even more than Argentinians with Croatian ancestry believe it or not, see also Croatian-Chilean)








Croatian Bakery Chain Mlinar Opens Second Store in Australia





Mlinar opens second outlet in Australia. (Photos: Mlinar.Hrvatska/Facebook)




Images and text: croatiaweek.com

Related post: croatian-mlinar-bakery-chain-switzerland-munich-australia




Croatia’s oldest and largest bakery chain has opened its second franchise outlet downunder in Australia.

Mlinar, which has over 200 bakeries in Croatia, around Europe, and in the Middle East, opened its second store in the Australian state of New South Wales.

After opening in Sydney at the Wetherill Park shopping centre last year, Mlinar has opened in the Sydney suburb of Liverpool.




Mlinar in the Liverpool suburb of Sydney, Australia. Besides in Croatia, there are now Mlinar stores and partners also selling Mlinar products in the other regional countries of Central Europe including Slovenia, Hungary, Germany, Poland, Slovakia, Sweden, Switzerland but also further abroad like in Ireland, Australia, Saudi Arabia, UAE, and Oman. (Photos: Mlinar)






Mlinar Bakery & Espresso is located in Fresh Food, Level 1 of Westfield mall in Liverpool.





Mlinar’s first outlet in Australia at Wetherill Park shopping centre. Photos: Mlinar.Australia/Facebook




The bakeries are branded and set out exactly the same as they are in Croatia but are run by franchise partners.

Mlinar has big expansion plans. Recently they opened in Munich, Germany and at the time said that they plan to open a further 150 bakeries in Germany in the next 5 years.




Mlinar Caffe bakery in Zagreb, Croatia. (Photo: Mlinar)




Mlinar manages over 200 bakeries from their base in Zagreb and has rapidly expanded franchises internationally over the last two years, with bakeries opening in Switzerland, Germany, Slovenia, Ireland, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Sweden, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Saudi Arabia.




A few other examples, one of 7 shops currently in Budapest, Hungary. Photo: www.facebook.com/Mlinar-Caffe-Budapest. (see also varosban.blog.hu)



The recently opened first Mlinar baked goods/caffe in Emmenbrückeu Switzerland. More informationwww.facebook.com/mlinar.ch.



At the centuries old city main center square Marienplatz in Munich, Germany. More information: www.facebook.com//MlinarMunich.



A Ljubiljana Slovenia location, currently there's 25 Mlinar stores in the country. Image: www.facebook.com/Mlinar.Slovenia.



A few of the other Mlinar locations one will come across in Croatia, the original walk-in shops and the newer Mlinar Caffe locations are a fairly common scene when in the cities and towns, so now you know.







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