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Trás-os-Montes (film)
Trás-os-Montes is a Portuguese independent docufictional and ethnofictional feature film, written, directed and edited by António Reis and Margarida Cordeiro and released in 1976. It takes its name from the Portuguese region of Trás-os-Montes from which the film emanated.Contents1 Release and reception 2 References 3 See also 4 External ConnectionsRelease and reception[edit] Uppon watching Trás-os-Montes the French filmmaker and anthropologist Jean Rouch
Jean Rouch
wrote about the film:For me, this film reveals a new cinematographic language.[1]Since its release, the film has been part of the official selection of numerous film festivals and events, from 1976 to nowadays, where it has been awarded several prizes
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Rotterdam Film Festival
The International Film Festival Rotterdam
Rotterdam
(IFFR) is an annual film festival held in various cinemas in Rotterdam, Netherlands[1] at the end of January. Since its founding in 1972, it has become one of the most important events in the film world, maintaining its focus on independent and experimental filmmaking by emerging talents and established auteurs
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International Filmfestival Mannheim-Heidelberg
Mannheim- Heidelberg
Heidelberg
International Filmfestival (German: Internationales Filmfestival Mannheim-Heidelberg), often shortened to IFFMH, is an annual film festival held jointly by the cities of Mannheim
Mannheim
and Heidelberg
Heidelberg
in Baden-Württemberg. The festival was established in 1952. The festival presents arthouse films of international newcomer directors. It is the second-oldest film festival in Germany (the oldest being Berlin). Since 1994 it has been held jointly by the cities of Mannheim
Mannheim
and Heidelberg. The festival takes place annually around November. The 65th International Filmfestival Mannheim- Heidelberg
Heidelberg
will take place from November 4 to 19 in 2016
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UCLA Film And Television Archives
The UCLA Film
Film
& Television
Television
Archive is an internationally renowned visual arts organization focused on the preservation, study, and appreciation of film and television, based at the University
University
of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). It holds more than 220,000 film and television titles and 27 million feet of newsreel footage, a collection second only to the Library of Congress
Library of Congress
in Washington, D.C. It has more media materials than any other university in the world. Also a nonprofit exhibition venue, the archive screens over 400 films and videos a year, primarily at the Billy Wilder
Billy Wilder
Theater, located inside the Hammer Museum
Hammer Museum
in Westwood, California. (Formerly, it screened films at the James Bridges Theater on the UCLA campus)
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Anthology Film Archives
Coordinates: 40°43′29″N 73°59′24″W / 40.724663°N 73.990132°W / 40.724663; -73.990132Anthology Film ArchivesAnthology's 2nd Avenue buildingLocation of Anthology Film Archives
Anthology Film Archives
in New York CityEstablished November 30, 1970; 47 years ago (1970-11-30)Location 32 Second Avenue Manhattan, NY 10003Coordinates 40°43′29″N 73°59′24″W / 40.724663°N 73.990132°W / 40.724663; -73.990132Type
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Harvard Film Archive
The Harvard Film
Film
Archive (HFA) is a film archive and cinema located in the Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts
Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts
at Harvard University
Harvard University
in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Dedicated to the collection, preservation and exhibition of film, the HFA houses a collection of over 25,000 films in addition to videos, photos, posters and other film ephemera from around the world and from almost every period in film history. The HFA cinematheque screens films weekly in its 188-seat theater
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Jeonju International Film Festival
Launched in 2000, Jeonju
Jeonju
International Film Festival (JIFF, Korean: 전주국제영화제, Hanja: 全州國際映畵祭) is one of the Asian film festivals. In the first edition of JIFF, debut films of Darren ARONOFSKY, Fernando MEIRELLES, and Alejandro González IÑÁRRITU were introduced to South Korea. For the first time in Asia, Jiff highlighted early works of Béla TARR, Ulrich SEIDL, Laurent CANTET as well. The winners of Jeonju
Jeonju
IFF’s International Competition Section include Matias PIÑEIRO, YING Liang, Denis CÔTÉ, Apichatpong WEERASETHAKUL, SUWA Nobuhiro, John AKOMFRAH and MIIKE Takashi. Another point of Jeonju
Jeonju
is that it produces movies as well. Directors that once invited to Jeonju
Jeonju
IFF, were later invited again to Jeonju Digital Project (JDP) which is a set of three digital shorts
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São Paulo International Film Festival
The São Paulo
São Paulo
International Film Festival (Portuguese: Mostra Internacional de São Paulo), also known internationally as Mostra, is an annual film festival held in the city of São Paulo, Brazil. A non-profit event, the festival is organized by ABMIC (Associação Brasileira Mostra Internacional de Cinema). The state and city of São Paulo have established October as the festival's official month.Contents1 History1.1 Censorship2 Impact 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The festival was created in 1977 when film critic Leon Cakoff decided to celebrate the 30th anniversary of the São Paulo
São Paulo
Museum of Art (MASP). The head of the museum's film department, Cakoff had already organized successful screenings of rare foreign films during the 1970s
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Venice Film Festival
The Venice
Venice
Film Festival or Venice
Venice
International Film Festival (Italian: Mostra Internazionale d'Arte Cinematografica della Biennale di Venezia, "International Exhibition of Cinematographic Art of the Venice
Venice
Biennale"), founded in 1932, is the oldest film festival in the world and one of the "Big Three" film festivals alongside the Cannes Film Festival and Berlin International Film Festival.[1][2] The film festival is part of the Venice
Venice
Biennale, which was founded by the Venetian City Council in 1895
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Lisbon
Lisbon
Lisbon
(/ˈlɪzbən/; Portuguese: Lisboa, IPA: [liʒˈboɐ] ( listen))[3] is the capital and the largest city of Portugal, with an estimated population of 552,700[4] within its administrative limits in an area of 100.05 km².[5] Its urban area extends beyond the city's administrative limits with a population of around 2.7 million people, being the 11th-most populous urban area in the European Union.[1] About 3 million people live in the Lisbon Metropolitan Area
Lisbon Metropolitan Area
(which represents approximately 27% of the country's population).[2] It is continental Europe's westernmost capital city and the only one along the Atlantic coast. Lisbon
Lisbon
lies in the western Iberian Peninsula
Iberian Peninsula
on the Atlantic Ocean
Atlantic Ocean
and the River Tagus
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Jean Rouch
Jean Rouch
Jean Rouch
(French: [ʁuʃ]; 31 May 1917 – 18 February 2004) was a French filmmaker and anthropologist. He is considered to be one of the founders of cinéma-vérité in France, which shared the aesthetics of the direct cinema spearheaded by Richard Leacock, D.A. Pennebaker
D.A. Pennebaker
and Albert and David Maysles. Rouch's practice as a filmmaker, for over sixty years in Africa, was characterized by the idea of shared anthropology. [1] [2] Influenced by his discovery of surrealism in his early twenties, many of his films blur the line between fiction and documentary, creating a new style: ethnofiction. He was hailed by the French New Wave as one of theirs. His seminal film Me a Black (Moi, un noir) pioneered the technique of jump cut popularized by Jean-Luc Godard
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Trás-os-Montes E Alto Douro Province
Trás-os-Montes e Alto Douro (Portuguese pronunciation: [ˌtɾazuʒˈmõtɨz i ˈaɫtu ˈðowɾu]) is a historical province of Portugal
Portugal
located in the northeastern corner of the country. Vast plateaus, river valleys, mountains, and castles abound in Trás os Montes e Alto Douro. A first attempt to register its constitution was made under the reign of King Sancho II (1223–1248). A second was made in the reign of his son and successor, Afonso III (1248–1279), under the Inquirições or royal commissions in 1258, intending to base the territory of Trás-os-Montes on so-called "new towns" under direct control of the Crown. Afonso III (1248–1279) gave it its charter in 1253, referring to the town, "a hill opposite the Crespos", which already had a core of settlements organized around the Church of St
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Film Editor
Film
Film
editing is a technical part of the post-production process of filmmaking. The term is derived from the traditional process of working with film which increasingly involves the use of digital technology. The film editor works with the raw footage, selecting shots and combines them into sequences which create a finished motion picture. Film
Film
editing is described as an art or skill, the only art that is unique to cinema, separating filmmaking from other art forms that preceded it, although there are close parallels to the editing process in other art forms such as poetry and novel writing. Film
Film
editing is often referred to as the "invisible art"[1] because when it is well-practiced, the viewer can become so engaged that he or she is not aware of the editor's work. On its most fundamental level, film editing is the art, technique and practice of assembling shots into a coherent sequence
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Film Director
A film director is a person who directs the making of a film. A film director controls a film's artistic and dramatic aspects and visualizes the screenplay (or script) while guiding the technical crew and actors in the fulfillment of that vision. The director has a key role in choosing the cast members, production design, and the creative aspects of filmmaking.[1] Under European Union
European Union
law, the director is viewed as the author of the film.[2] The film director gives direction to the cast and crew and creates an overall vision through which a film eventually becomes realized, or noticed. Directors need to be able to mediate differences in creative visions and stay within the boundaries of the film's budget. There are many pathways to becoming a film director. Some film directors started as screenwriters, cinematographers, film editors or actors. Other film directors have attended a film school. Directors use different approaches
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Scriptwriting
Screenwriting, also called scriptwriting, is the art and craft of writing scripts for mass media such as feature films, television productions or video games. It is frequently a freelance profession. Screenwriters are responsible for researching the story, developing the narrative, writing the screenplay and delivering it, in the required format, to development executives. Screenwriters therefore have great influence over the creative direction and emotional impact of the screenplay and, arguably, of the finished film
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Feature Film
A feature film is a film (also called a motion picture, movie, or just film) with a running time long enough to be considered the principal or sole film to fill a program. The notion of how long this should be has varied according to time and place. According to the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, the American Film
Film
Institute, and the British Film
Film
Institute, a feature film runs for at least 40 minutes, while the Screen Actors Guild
Screen Actors Guild
holds that it is 80 minutes or longer. Most feature films are between 70 and 210 minutes long. The first dramatic feature film was the 60-minute The Story of the Kelly Gang (1906, Australia)[1]. The first (proto)-feature-length adaptation was Les Misérables (1909, U.S.)
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