This is a true story about the great people in the worst of times. Diana Budisavljevic and her husband, a doctor, daughters and newly born granddoughter live the life of a high-class in Zagreb. In the fall of 1941, she learned that Jewish and Serbian women were being taken to the detention camps where they were left to die from hunger and disease. The Jewish municipality sends aid to the Jews, but no one cares about the Serbian women. She initiates and leads an action that will save more than 10,000 children from certain death in the Ustasha camps by the end of the war.
Edna is a short-animated film inspired by the refugee crisis, where Macedonia played the unfortunate role of a transit country. In its essence, it is a love story set in very unusual circumstances, told in a very abstract and poetic manner. The film is dedicated to great number of women activists who fought for basic human right – right to exist.
This film explores how neighbours sharing a courtyard are both shaped by, and indifferent to, domestic violence.
The film consists of three stories whose structure and interconnections we discover throughout the film. The main characters are a general who feels a strong desire to commit suicide, disappointed in what Croatia has become, a minister in the Government of the Republic of Croatia who, without a court verdict, imprisons himself in a cell because assessing that his place is there, as well as a group of parents of different nationalities (Croats, Serbs and Bosniaks) who, by excavating dead presidents of the Republic of Croatia and the Republic of Serbia, want to force the governments of these countries to finally find their children who disappeared during the war.
Meeting Gorbachev is a biographical documentary film about the life of Mikhail Gorbachev, the eighth and the last leader of the Soviet Union. The film features three interviews between Herzog and Gorbachev, conducted over the span of six months.