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Published on 17-11-2015

He named me Malala

There is a moment when you have to choose whether to be silent or to stand up”. Malala made her choice just at the age of 15 when she was shot in the head by the Taliban regime whilst coming back home from school. This Pakistani teenager won the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014 and after her miraculous survival has devoted herself to fight for girl’s rights to education. Filmmaker Davis Guggenheim directed documentary He named me Malala to showcase her current life in Birmingham dominated by the close relationship with her father Zia, her inspiring speeches at United Nations while she is still a teenager and her current daily life.

Published on 04-04-2015


It is an exciting moment for Polish cinema, now that the film Ida just won an Oscar for Best Foreign Film. Now this spring, the 13th film will be held all throughout London and the UK. Apart from a great selection of Polish cinema, there will also be innovative music and visual arts. edition of the annual celebration of Polish

From the 8th of April until the 29th of May you can follow workshops, see special guests,go to concerts and see many old and new films. This non-profit event is organized by KINOTEKA with Filmhouse Edinburgh and BFI Southbank, supported by the Polish cultural institute.

As in earlier editions, independent Polish films from very talented filmmakers from various parts of Poland were shown. This spring ́s edition, the program will contain debuts of Polish filmmakers, films of seasoned directors, contemporary Polish films from the last year and cult films as the centre of attention amongst other events by artists and musicians.

Also, this year KINOTEKA presents 21 masterpieces all perfectly restored and remastered,selected by no one less than Martin Scorsese (for those who don ́t know him: shame on you! He is the famous American director of great films like Goodfellas, Gangs of New York and the Wolf of Wall Street). The films he chose are from post-war Poland, by directors like Andrzej Wajda, Krzysztof Zanussi, Andrzej Munk, Jerzy Kawalerowicz, Wojciech Jerzy Has, Aleksander Ford, Krzysztof Kieślowski, and others.

Published on 20-12-2014

A walk through the history of Pinoy cinema. (All you need to know about Pinoy cinema)

Philippine cinema is one of the earliest film industries in Asia and one of the most popular forms of entertainment amongst Pinoys. The first film produced by a

national director was in 1919 when the considered “Father of Philippine movies” , José Nepomuceno, produced Dalagang Bukid, which was influenced by  Hollywood.


During the inception of the industry, in 1930, films were more experimental; they were considered like a form of art and nationalistic movies were the preferred.  Carmen Concha was the first female director with her Magkaisang Landas and Yamon ng Mahirap. It was WWII who brought a sense of reality to the big screen, establishing war and heroism as central topics, which proved to be a success among the audience.

Published on 24-10-2014

Welcome to Nollywood

Hollywood is history, Yes, that´s right. The days when the Californian district was the epicentre of the film industry are over. It is not new that the Mumbai´s studios, responsible for Bollywood, took over the L.A production industry long time ago but recently; a new competitor has emerged and seems to continue growing at a very fast pace.


Nollywood is the Nigerian film industry that developed during 1990 and 2000 and that has recently been baptised as the second largest industry in the world, after Bollywood.  Despite the short history of this industry, starting in 1960 by the hand of filmmakers Ola Bagolun and Hubert Ogunde, it has experienced a tremendous growth in the last decades.  During the 60,s TV broadcasting was subsided by the government and the censure of most of the international content, triggered local productions and established Lagos as the film Meca.


Over the years they have bet for the use of English in favour to the local languages to be able to launch their films in the international market and they have achieved their goal.  The first Nigerian film, which was known internationally, was Olisofia in London, in 2003 and The meeting, has been considered as one the best films of 2013.