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Maybe some one know, what kind of disaster happens in men's had, if he starts talking about things, that wouldn't happen. Too much drinking Russian vodka.
Evaporating Borders (2014)
Genres - Culture & Society |
Run Time - 68 min. |
Countries - Cyprus, United States |
MPAA Rating - NR
User Ratings ( 0)
Cast & Crew
Jump to: Director | Crew
Landon Van Soest
Jump to: Director | Crew
Jeez, what happened to the comment section today. Evaporating borders printable. Critics Consensus No consensus yet. Tomatometer Not Yet Available TOMATOMETER Total Count: N/A Coming soon Release date: Jun 19, 2015 Audience Score Ratings: Not yet available Evaporating Borders Ratings & Reviews Explanation Evaporating Borders Photos Movie Info A filmic essay in five parts, here we dissect the experience of asylum seekers in Cyprus: a PLO activist in exile from Iraq is denied asylum within 15 minutes, neo-Nazi fundamentalists roam the streets in an attack on Muslim migrants, activists and academics organize an anti-Fascist rally and clash with the neo-Nazis, and 195 migrants drown in the Mediterranean. Rating: NR Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Jun 19, 2015 limited Runtime: 68 minutes Studio: IFP Cast Critic Reviews for Evaporating Borders Audience Reviews for Evaporating Borders Evaporating Borders Quotes Movie & TV guides.
Evaporating borders design. The netherlands: Hold my cheese. 1:30 more land doesnt sound so bad 3:30 oh nevermind. At 4:50 you meant to say San Francisco not Sacramento 😂.
Should have used minecraft sponges.
Evaporating Borders is a poetically photographed and rendered film on tolerance and search for identity. Told through 5 vignettes portraying the lives of migrants on the island of Cyprus, it passionately weaves themes of displacement and belonging.
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Then who's gonna be living in Africa? 😂😂😂😂
Evaporating borders watch online. Evaporating borders images. Evaporating. No please, i dont want this to happend. Director Iva Radivojevic talks to realscreen about making Evaporating Borders (pictured), a Laura Poitras-produced documentary which enjoyed its North American premiere at SXSW and takes an unconventional approach in telling the stories of Cyprus’ asylum seekers. Growing up in Cyprus and the former Yugoslavia, and settling in New York, director Iva Radivojevic always figured she would use film to tell stories about immigration, belonging and displacement. But it wasn’t until she noticed the growing political and social unrest in Cyprus that her feature documentary Evaporating Borders (pictured above) – a project she says has been simmering for a long time – became an urgent priority. Exec produced by Academy Award-nominated documentarian Laura Poitras, the film – which received its North American premiere at SXSW this week – is a poetic visual essay that presents an unconventional glimpse into the experiences of asylum seekers in Cyprus. The island country, which largely consists of Greek and Turkish Cypriots, receives a number of Europe-bound immigrants from the Middle East and Africa due to its geographic location between the continents. In recent years, however, the influx has aggravated native communities that believe newcomers are depleting the country’s resources, and a growing intolerance is giving rise to violence and oppression. The documentary, divided into five vignettes woven together by Radivojevic’s own narrative, is rife with searing encounters with neo-Nazi fundamentalists, anti-fascist activists, Iraqi asylum seekers and others struggling to co-exist in a fractured society. For the filmmaker, who immigrated to Cyprus as a child, it was a challenge to maintain distance from some of her subjects, with whom she fundamentally disagreed – an experience she maintains is rewarding in theory, but taxing in practice. Realscreen spoke with Radivojevic about re-immersing herself in Cyprus, maintaining an objective lens, and the social and political outcomes from the film she’d like to see. When did you start work on the film? Three years ago I made a short exploring the idea that wasn’t very crystallized. And then I really started work on it two years ago. When you left Cyprus for New York, you were 18. Did you return often enough to see how the country was shifting? Yes, because while I continued to study, my family was still in Cyprus, so I would go back very often to visit. And this was why I kept noticing this shift. Especially in the recent years, there was quite a big difference to the way it was when I was growing up there. What was it like to be re-immersed in the culture? It was the most time I’ve spent there in a long time. It was different because I had a specific goal I wanted to achieve. I have a lot of friends there, and it was a great experience because everybody came together and collaborated and pushed the film in different ways. And I also met a lot of people that were passionate about the cause and wanted to see things change and it was a really beautiful experience actually. Things have shifted in many ways in Cyprus since the time I was growing up there due to these migration issues, but also in a sense of, there are now alternative movements, there are people working to change things there. There are anarchists I wasn’t aware were there before, so I think it has to do with things changing all over the world, with the Arab Spring and all kinds of movements that are happening in general. You are intimately connected to this film given your background. What was it like to work with some of those characters whose values are fundamentally different from yours? I think you have to put distance between yourselves and be open to listening to the other point of view, because if you come to the table with preconceived assumptions and a pre-determined mind, you’re shutting off any possible communication. Of course I don’t agree with some of the people in the film, but I think it was important to figure out what they were saying and what they had to say. How did you feel after those interviews? It was definitely emotionally draining. Especially after leaving from the reception centres and just listening to some of the stories. It was very difficult. I would go home at the end of the day and I would try and have discussions with friends and explain and it was really impossible to try and explain what these people were going through. You have to connect the reality of my own, which is more privileged. It was difficult. And it also makes you think about your life in a different way. There’s also a lot of guilt and self-reflection that goes into it. The images in the film are very poetic. Was that aesthetic intentional? The film critic Luciano Barisone makes the point where you’re either telling the story in a doc format, where it’s informational, or you take it as a cinematic expression and you look at it for its emotional potential. So when I’m making films, I do it because it’s the best way I know how to express myself. The journalistic doesn’t speak to me. I did a five-minute short based on the film for The New York Times and it was very journalistic, and it’s good to put yourself out there, but it’s also squeezing a very complex story into five minutes. Is there a political or social outcome you’d like to see as a result of the film? Will it be screened in Cyprus? Yes, after SXSW we’re going to Thessaloniki, then Human Rights Watch, then to Cyprus to screen it at Cyprus Film Days. I’m excited about the Cyprus screening because it’s about Cyprus, but it’s a larger issue, and I think the people there still need to see the film. I really hope that even if one person has some kind of transformative experience, that – for me – is enough. I hope it can be used as a tool for self-reflection and thinking about our own actions because we’re all guilty of prejudice, so that’s what I’m hoping for. What is next for you? I’m shooting the next film in Serbia. I’m going there in September for about a month to start researching and thinking about it. There’s going to be two films. One is a documentary and one will be fiction narrative, and they will kind of talk to each other. But it’s still in the very early stages. Check out the film’s trailer below:.
Evaporating border collie. Dear Friends, in this terrible climate of Travel Bans, inhumane border practices and racist policies, we offer our solidarity and support to all people on the move to a better future. In light of this EVAPORATING BORDERS is now released on IFFR Unleashed: Enjoy, Share & Spread Generosity Originally from Yugoslavia, Iva Radivojevic investigates the effects of large-scale immigration on the sense of national identity in Cyprus, one of the easiest ports of entry into Fortress Europe. Poetically photographed and rendered, the film passionately weaves the themes of migration, tolerance,....
Yes but, they aren't all material on earth to build this dam. Its all fun and games intel you remember you cant grow food on salt ground, it would mess up the climates of Greece, Spain and Italy just bringing the Sahara closer to Europe. Evaporating borders for sale.
Bye Greek Islands, hello Greek mountains
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TM + © 2020 Vimeo, Inc. All rights reserved. Terms Privacy CA Privacy Copyright Cookies Made with in NYC. This idea goes on my list for utterly stupid mega project next to making solar energy on the moon. Evaporating Borders was reasonably well-received in its North American premiere at the SXSW Film Festival. The film was an attempt to examine the complex issues of migration in the complex cauldron that is the island nation of Cyprus. The film moves slowly through a series of vignettes of various migrants on the island. The director, Iva Radivojevic, a Bosnian immigrant herself, attempts to present the stories in a somewhat poetic manner, but it comes off as somewhat muddled, confusing and a bit disjointed. Rather than relying on a single narrative or speaking with experts who can clarify the history, the law, and the politics, the director relies on the stories and the images to speak for themselves. This technique presents a very human narrative, but one that feels a bit incomplete. The film does manage to highlight the dangerous trend of fascist anti-immigrant groups that is growing in Cyprus – as in many other parts of Europe and U.S. – but doesn't really clarify their influence or power within the political structure in Cyprus. While the film draws an important humanizing spotlight to a country that is often ignored, but it seems to leave a murky incomplete picture. There is no real effort to offer specific policy solutions to the problems that the film raises. The film feels like it is a good first effort by a student director, but one that still needs considerably more editing and reworking to be a fully complete project.
Shoutout to my Kuwaitis 😂😂👌🏼👌🏼. Evaporating borders 2014. United States, Serbia, 2014 Drama 73 Synopsis Evaporating Borders is a visual essay on displacement and the search for identity. Told through a series of vignettes portraying the lives of political migrants on the island of Cyprus, the film explores global restrictive practices on migrating populations. This film is not currently playing on MUBI but 30 other great films are. See what’s now showing Show all (30) What are people saying? mpho3's rating of the film Evaporating Borders Every facet of this film is beautifully made. For me the most poignant moment comes at the beginning of the 3rd chapter. Entitled Fear's Invention, it begins with a static shot of fresh fruits and vegetables to reveal a market colorful with people and produce. As we gaze upon the bounty, Radivojevic avers, "At all markets the free flow of capital is celebrated, the free flow of the world's citizens, not so much. " EdieMaas's rating of the film Evaporating Borders Beautiful. Cyprus is beautiful, and the cinematography, and the words... And it's revealing to see this global crisis of migrant injustice from the perspective of that concentrated microcosm. But most beautiful was getting to see my truth - usually typed out in heated comments, chanted in slogans, bound by ugly necessity - expressed as art. Ideas meant to soar. Thoughtful; urgent; sincere. #NoOneIsIllegal 3. 75 askapsaskis's rating of the film Evaporating Borders "But for most Cypriots, the migrant is not an individual. The migrants are an amorphous body, a body we need to protect ourselves from. " This quietly radical documentary, with its lovely, haunting visuals and its personal approach to political crisis, succeeds thanks to its deep insight into a timely issue. At a time when the rhetoric of hate seems ever-growing, the world needs to see this powerful film. David R Williams's rating of the film Evaporating Borders Fascinating. Cyprus seems a microcosm of the world and the realities and myths of the refugee experience with people fleeing war and persecution seeking help and instead meeting a bureaucracy that moves in slow motion when it moves at all, "patrons" who take advantage of them and hostile natives who see only what they want to see - mostly that most if not all refugees are lazy welfare cheats. siobhantebbs's rating of the film Evaporating Borders Considered portrait of the inward-looking nature of many Cypriots on the subject of migrants, and the lives this costs. Both lyrically and pointedly shot: one scene that stands out in memory is the official's description of migrants as all rowdy troublemakers with the visuals of several quiet women sitting calmly near the camera. George B's rating of the film Evaporating Borders I like how Radivojevic doesn't stay objective. I like seeing/hearing how her thoughts and impressions are changed by what she sees. Because so do mine. And she brings me with her in this complicated statement about identity and acceptance. Makinist Klitorist's rating of the film Evaporating Borders Seyrettim. Kıbrıs, iki toplumlu bir ada. Adanın temel iki etnik grubu olan Kıbrıslı Türk ve Rumlar'ın yanı sıra, Lübnan, Suriye, Rus, Yugoslav, Musevi, İtalyan, Yunan, (1974 sonrası) Türkiyeli etnik gruplar da var. Zaten, adada ana para kaynağı, yabancılar. Turizm, off-shore bankacılık sistemi, üniversiteler, vs. Kıbrıs, Yabancılar olmasa zaten ada ekonomisi yürümeyecek. Bunu bir kenara yazalım. hgmz's rating of the film Evaporating Borders I really appreciated the framing, sound design and the effort to be objective as possible beside the fact Iva growned up there. Editing is clever. Great contrast between the beauty of Cyprus and the sickness of the crisis that the country is walking through. Related films.
Evaporating borders 2017.
Evaporating borders free.
Alexander Berne, Stian Westerhus, Sandy Brour, Monsieur Doumani
Co-production Cyprus-United States; Ivaasks Films / Transient Pictures
Documentary | Politics. Immigration. Social Drama
Synopsis / Plot
Evaporating Borders is a visual essay on displacement and the search for identity. Told through a series of vignettes portraying the lives political migrants on the island of Cyprus, the film explores global restrictive practices on migrating populations.
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