Can Spotlight International, 9 Indonesian Films It’s Precisely Unknown To Its Own Citizens. Pity

Can Spotlight International,

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The world of Indonesian cinema has experienced many ups and downs to date. Foreign films still dominate our cinema screens, but the increase in national film production in recent years also needs to be appreciated. Yeah the plot is a lot of stories that resemble FTV and the players seem like that-that's it. But at least from a number of these productions, there are some quality films to be proud of. But unfortunately, quality films that precisely can often appreciation from outside than in their own country. Even these quality films are not only rarely get a short share in theaters. Either less promotion or Indonesian people are not interested.

Therefore, in order to commemorate the National Film Day which falls on March 30, Hipwee News & Feature want to lift some films that can be international awards but it may be less well known by the citizens of Indonesia itself. Miris yes

1. Tjoet Nja Dhien (1988)

The movie Tjeot Nja Dhien is the first Indonesian film to be honored to be invited and aired in one of the most prestigious films in the world, the Cannes Film Festival. The film made in 1988 is one of the best works of iconic actress Indonesia, Christine Hakim.

2. Leaves on the Pillow (1998)

In 1998, the film made by Garin Nugroho won the award in the Asia-Pacific Film Festival for best actress and film category. The film that tells how hard life of three street children is also proposed as Indonesia representative in Oscar celebration in 1999.

3. Pasir Berbisik (2001)

Just like the movie Leaves on the Pillow, this whispered Pasir film also won awards in the Asia-Pacific Film Festival. This time the movie, starring Dian Sastrowardoyo and Christine Hakim, won the best cinematography and sound category in the prestigious film festival in Asia.

4. Sharing Husband (2006)

This film opened the eyes of the world at the skill of Nia Dinata as a director. Nia Dinata won the best director award in the Brussels International International Film Festival in 2007 and the Halekulani Orchid Award at the Hawaii International Film Festival in 2006, through this film.

5. Merantau (2009)Compared The Raid and The Raid 2 that exploded everywhere, the first film Iko Uwais is less exposure. Especially in Indonesia. Merantau film is also a director of The Raid and The Raid 2, Gareth Evans. The film won the Jury Award in the Austin Fantastic Fest in 2009.

6. The Dancer (2011)

For those who love the blue-love story ala Shakespear's Romeo and Juliet, must see this one Indonesian movie. Of course in addition to Javanese culture is thick, this film tells the story of love is so touching. Besides sweeping awards at the Indonesian film festival or Citra Award, the main actress Prisilia Nasution is also nominated for best actress in the Asia-Pacific Film Festival in 2012.

7. Mode of Anomaly (2012)

Joko Anwar's award-winning thriller was awarded a special Bucheon Award from the Network of Asian Fantastic Film and was nominated for the SXSW Film Festival in 2012. For the same Rio Dewanto, this film should not be missed.

8. Street (2013)

This documentary film received many international festival awards, but the echo is very small in his own country. Winning 5 international awards, from the Melbourne International Film Festival to Pusan ??International Film Festival, Daniel Ziv's Canadian director managed to lift the reality of Jakarta's street life through his work.

9. Battle of Surabaya (2015)

Successfully won the International Movie Trailer Festival (IMTF) and Golden Remi Award in WorldFest Houston, the animation that tells the events of November 10, Surabaya is the latest breakthrough in the world of cinema in the country. Although many Indonesian illustrators have gone international and worked in well-known production houses outside, but animated films that are fully produced by Indonesians still rarely get recognition. Battle of Surabaya is one of Indonesian animated films to be proud of.

Perhaps many do not know yet, but there is a historic event that we should celebrate today. March 30 in Indonesia is celebrated as National Film Day. On this date, precisely March 30, 1950 is the day where for the first time film production is fully made by indigenous filmmakers started. Although there is still much room for improvement, but there are many achievements of filmmakers in Indonesia. Well if there is a chance to watch the above films in local film festivals or maybe you can get the DVD, watch it so as to know the qualities of Indonesian film.

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