Takva (A Man's Fear of God)

A Man's Fear of God (Turkish: Takva) is a 2006 Turkish film directed by Özer Kızıltan. It was Turkey's submission to the 80th Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Humble and devout Muharrem lives in a solitary and meager existence of prayer and sexual abstinence adhering strictly to the Islamıc doctrines.His extraordinary devotion attracts the attention of the Sheikh of a spiritual Istanbul group who offers him an administrative post as a manager for the seminary properties that support a school for orphans and poor children. Muharrem's new job throws him into the modern outside world he has not experienced before. He soon witnesses conflicting attitudes and dilemmas towards alcohol, charity and honesty.He notices that he himself has become proud, domineering and even dishonest.To make matters worse, Muharrem's inner peace is unnerved by the tormenting image of a seductive woman who tempts him in his dreams,both night and day.With the balance of his devotion now upset,his fear of God begins to eat away at his senses. He remains stedfast seeking forgiveness from Allah and guidance from his Sheikh in whom he has complete faith.

The Sheikh, throughout the story guides him on the mystical path through care and love. He helps him face his dilemmas and conflicts in ways that would help him advance on the spiritual journey.

The film ends with him in a bed being cared for by the woman of his dreams...

(Takva Trailer)

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His mother dying from complications from HIV disease, the young David ran away from an abusive father and lived with other homeless children in a series of large concrete construction pipes. At the start of the film, David, now known to all as Tsotsi, is involved in a murder committed by Butcher during a mugging. After a fight with Boston, Tsotsi shoots Pumla, a young woman, while stealing her car, only to discover a three-month-old baby in the back seat.

Tsotsi hastily strips the car of its valuables and takes the baby back to his shack.

The woman survives the attack, and works with a police artist to create a composite sketch of Tsotsi's face, which is then run in the newspapers.

Realizing that he cannot properly care for the baby on his own, Tsotsi spots Miriam, with a young child strapped to her back, collecting water from a public tap. He follows her to her shack and forces her at gunpoint to feed the kidnapped child.

Meanwhile, rich gang leader Fela begins attempting to recruit Aap, Boston and Butcher to work for him.

After he takes the child to Miriam a second time, she asks Tsotsi to leave the child with her so that she can care for him on Tsotsi's behalf. Tsotsi agrees.

Tsotsi decides to take care of the injured Boston, and has the men take Boston to his shack. Boston explains that he never took the teachers' examination, and Tsotsi tells him that the gang will raise the money so that Boston can take the exam. To do so, they will have to commit another robbery.

Tsotsi, Butcher and Aap go to Pumla and John's house; when John returns from the hospital they follow him into the house and tie him up. Aap is assigned to watch John while Butcher ransacks the bedroom and David collects items from the baby’s room. When Aap goes to raid the fridge, John activates the alarm. In panic, Butcher attempts to kill John, but David kills Butcher and he and Aap escape in John’s car moments before the security company arrives.

Traumatized by Tsotsi's killing of Butcher and fearing that Tsotsi will one day hurt him too, Aap decides to leave the gang. When Tsotsi goes back to Miriam's house she reveals that she knows where he got the baby, and begs him to return the child to his parents.

Tsotsi sets off to return the baby. He reaches John’s house, tells John over the intercom that he will leave the child outside the gate. Meanwhile, an officer stationed at the house alerts Captain Smit, who rushes to the scene, arriving just as Tsotsi is about to walk away.

The police train their guns on Tsotsi, ordering him to return the baby. However, John urges them to lower their weapons so that he can retrieve the baby himself. Holding the baby in his arms, he is convinced by John to give up the baby. After this point there are three alternate endings to the film. In one version Tsotsi emotionally returns the baby to John, then is simply told to put up his hands and the film ends. In the two others the baby begins to cry after he's returned it to the parents and Tsotsi reaches for a bottle of milk in his pocket so as to feed the baby. A police officer thinks he's reaching for a weapon and then shoots him. One version ends with the gun shot killing him, the other with him dashing off, jumping a concrete wall, and running toward the township.

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( Tsotsi Trailer)

Directed by Gavin Hood and set in a Soweto slum, near Johannesburg, South Africa. It is based on a novel of the same name by Athol Fugard. The soundtrack features Kwaito music performed by the popular South African artist Zola as well as a score by Mark Kilian and Paul Hepker featuring the voice of South African protest singer/poet Vusi Mahlasela.

Ayat Ayat Cinta (The Verses of Love)

Ayat-Ayat Cinta (literally meaning The Verses of Love) is an Indonesian film by Hanung Bramantyo starred by Fedi Nuril, Rianti R. Cartwright, Carissa Putri Melanie Putria, and Zaskia Adya Mecca. It is a romantic religious film which is based on best-selling novel with the same title by Habiburrahman El Shirazy. The story is actually based in Cairo, Egypt, but instead of shooting in Cairo, the movie was shot in India and Semarang, Indonesia. Ayat-Ayat Cinta was released on February 28, 2008 in Indonesia, May 8, 2008 in Singapore, and June 19, 2008 in Malaysia.

Fahri bin Abdillah (Fedi Nuril) is a poor, intelligent student who wins a scholarship to complete his graduate degree at Egypt's esteemed Al Azhar University. Very disciplined and dedicated by nature, Fahri embraces his life in Cairo, completing his studies and translation of religious books with full enthusiasm, exactly according to pre-determined targets.

Only one goal is left unattempted: the pursuit of marriage.For Fahri is innocent and pure, and doesn't believe in the concept of relationships prior to marriage. He is inarticulate and shy around women. All his life, only two women have been close to him ? his mother and grandmother.

Life changes drastically in Egypt for he suddenly finds himself surrounded by four beautiful, distinctly different women.

Maria Girgis (Carissa Putri), a shy, open-minded Coptic-Christian neighbor who is attracted to the teachings of the Holy Al Quran, finds herself falling in love with Fahri (a fact she only reveals to her diary).

Nurul (Melanie Putria), a student at Al Azhar like Fahri, is the Muslim daughter of a renowned Indonesian cleric. Fahri feels unworthy of her and thus ignores his feelings for her, leaving her confused and guessing.

Noura (Zaskia Adya Mecca), an abused Egyptian neighbor, develops strong romantic feelings for Fahri, who in turn simply sympathizes with her situation. His romantic rejection destroys her and eventually leads to a false accusation of rape

Aisha (Rianti Cartwright), a German Turkish student in Cairo haunts Fahri with her beautiful eyes. Following an incident on the metro where Fahri defends her against narrow minded bigoted Muslims, both immediately develop feelings for each other

As the story unravels, the protagonist makes the audience face the daunting decisions he himself faces, and forces us to marvel at his undying loyalty to the true ideals of Islam as he ultimately makes the choice of a lifetime
( Full Movie From Youtube )

Mengaku Rasul (Confession) the movie

Rianti (Jian Batari) and Ajie (Albllen Fillindo Fabe) are star-crossed lovers at odds with both their parents. Seeking for a consolation, Rianti visits a religious school under the leadership of a charismatic preacher, Samir (Ray Sahetapy). Rianti does not expect that the school gives her new insight to how she sees her life, which actually a result of her being brainwashed in a dangerous sect taught by the school. Ajie's constant persuasion to take her out of the school is largely ignored, right at the time when Rianti is hopelessly taken to another mischievous plan set by Samir.

(Full Movie From Youtube)

Kilomètre zéro (Kilometre Zero)

A road trip story set in Iraqi Kurdistan during the Iran-Iraq war in 1988. A young Kurdish man (Ako) is forced to join Iraqi Army, while he is dreaming of escaping the country. He is sent to the frontline of war and is subject to abuse by the other Iraqi soldiers, due to his Kurdish background. When he is to escort the coffin of a fellow soldier to his family, an unexpected opportunity for escaping comes up. His driver turns out to be an Arab with strong feeling against the Kurds. As the two set out for the long journey across the Iraqi landscape, Ako does his best to trick the driver into heading toward Kurdistan.

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Sukkar banat (Caramel)

Caramel (Arabic:سكر بنات Sukkar banat), the first feature film by Lebanese director/actress Nadine Labaki, is a 2007 Lebanese film. The film premiered on May 20 at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival, in the Directors' Fortnight section. It ran for the Caméra d'or.

Caramel was distributed in over 40 countries, easily becoming the most internationally acclaimed and exposed Lebanese film to date. Audiences around the world have embraced the simple but effective story of five Lebanese women tackling forbidden love, binding traditions, repressed sexuality, the struggle to accept the natural process of age, and duty vs. desire. Labaki's film is unique for not showcasing a war-ravaged Beirut but rather a warm and inviting locale where people deal with universal issues.

The title Caramel refers to an epilation method used in the Middle East that consists of heating sugar, water and lemon juice. Labaki also symbolically implies the "idea of sweet and salt, sweet and sour" and showcases that everyday relations can sometimes be sticky but ultimately the sisterhood shared between the central female characters prevails.

Caramel revolves around the intersecting lives of five Lebanese women. Layale (Nadine Labaki) works in a beauty salon in Beirut along with two other women, Nisrine (Yasmine Al Masri) and Rima (Joanna Moukarzel). Each one has a problem: Layale is stuck in a dead-end relationship with a married man; Nisrine is no longer a virgin but is set to be married and in the Arab world pre-marital sex is not accepted; Rima is attracted to women; Jamale (Gisèle Aouad), a regular customer and wannabe actress, is worried about getting old; Rose (Sihame Haddad), a tailor with a shop next to the salon, is an old woman who had devoted her life to taking care of her mentally unbalanced older sister Lili (Aziza Semaan), but has found her first love. The film doesn't refer to any of the political problems or recent warfare that has troubled Lebanon. Rather, Labaki's tale paints everyday people with everyday problems.

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Part 1
Part 2
Part 3

( Full Movie From Youtube)

Sous les bombes (Under the Bombs)

Under the bombs (French : Sous les bombes)(Arabic:تحت القصف taht alqasf) is a 2007 Lebanese film by the Lebanese director Philippe Aractingi. The film was presented on September 1, 2007 as part of the Giornate degli Autori - Venice days, a parallel section of the Venice film festival[1] where it got two awards: the EIUC Human Rights Award and the ARCA Prize for Youths.

a woman searches for her son. A man accompanies her. They have nothing in common. Toni is Christian and dreams of leaving the country. Zeina is Shiite, and has emigrated to Dubai. Back in Lebanon to try and save her son, she realizes she doesn't want to leave anymore. And yet, despite this all, Toni and Zeina will love each other, as a kind of response to the death striking all around them.

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My Girl (Fan Chan)

Jeab, a young man working in Bangkok, receives word that his best friend from childhood, Noi-Naa is to be married. While driving back to his hometown, the memories of his friendship with her come flooding back, and their story is told in a flashback.

Jeab and Noi-Naa live in a small city. Their fathers are rival barbers, with shops situated next to each other, with only a sweet shop to separate them. Jeab's father favors efficiency and uses an electric trimmer. Noi-Naa's father, meanwhile, has a more contemplative, artistic approach, and uses scissors. Jeab notes that the results of both methods seem to be the same.

The school holiday is ended. Jeab is notorious for oversleeping, so that each day he misses the school bus and must be driven part way by his father on a motorcycle. By taking a shortcut, Jeab and his father are able to catch up to the bus, but only just in time.

On the bus, other boys are introduced. Their ringleader is an overweight bully named Jack. On the bus, the children talk about what they are going to do after school. The boys decide they will play Chinese fantasy characters, while the girls plan to play "house".

Because Jeab must cross a busy street to play with the boys, and he fears getting hit by a car, he stays to play with the girls, which makes him the target of much taunting by Jack and the other boys.

Then, one day, Jack and his friends are playing soccer against a rival neighborhood gang. They are one player short. Jeab happens to be hanging around, and he's asked to join the game, proving his abilities.

He earns the trust of Jack's gang, and passes various tests in order to join. But the one thing he must do is sever his ties to Noi-Naa. Jeab does so, quite literally, by cutting a rubber-band jump rope, which Noi-Naa is skilled at playing with.

From that moment on, Noi-Naa refuses to talk to Jeab. Then, one day, Jeab gets word that Noi-Naa is moving away. And, of course, on the day she is to leave, Jeab oversleeps and misses the chance to say his final goodbye to Noi-Naa. Jeab then gets Jack and his friends to commandeer a delivery motorcycle and pursue Noi-Naa and her family in their moving truck. But the motorcycle breaks down, and the truck rolls out of sight. Jeab is to never see Noi-Naa again ... until her wedding.

(Indonesian Version Trailer)

(Full film from youtube)

Children of Heaven

Ali takes his little sister Zahra's shoes to the shoemaker to be repaired, but loses them on the way home. The siblings decide to keep the predicament a secret from their parents, knowing that there is no money to buy a replacement pair and fearing that they will be punished. They devise a scheme to share Ali's sneakers: Zahra will wear them to school in the morning and hand them off to Ali at midday so he can attend afternoon classes. This uncomfortable arrangement leads to one adventure after another as they attempt to hide the plan from their parents and teachers, attend to their schoolwork and errands, and acquire a new pair of shoes for Zahra. Zahra sees the shoes on a schoolmate's feet, and follows her home, but the two soon become friends.

Ali enters a high-profile children's footrace in the hope of receiving the third prize of a new pair of sneakers. He accidentally places first and wins another prize instead. The film ends with Zahra finding out that she will not get a new pair of shoes, but there is a quick shot of their father's bicycle at the end of the movie that shows what appears to be the red shoes Zahra had been focusing on earlier and another pair of white sneakers, presumably for Ali, whose old sneakers were torn from so much use. The film ends with the final shot showing blisters on Ali's feet. Some versions include an epilogue revealing that Ali eventually achieves the larger-scale success of having a racing career.


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Hideous Kinky (Marakech Express)

Hideous Kinky is a 1998 film based on the novel, about a young English mother (Kate Winslet) who moves from London to Morocco with her two young daughters. It was directed by Gillies MacKinnon. The soundtrack was by the Incredible String Band. The film was marketed with the tagline "It's not just an adventure... It's a love affair."

In 1972, disenchanted about the dreary conventions of English life, 25-year-old Julia heads for Morocco with her daughters, six-year-old Lucy and precocious eight-year-old Bea. Living at a low-rent Marrakech hotel, the trio survives on the sale of hand-sewn dolls and a few cheques from the girls' father, a London poet who also has a child from another woman.
After the girls match their mother with gentle Moroccan acrobat and conman Bilal, sexual gears are set in motion, and he moves in, serving as a surrogate father. Julia's friend Eva urges Julia to study in Algers with a revered Sufi master as a school of "the annihilation of the ego", and in another sequence, European dandy Santoni invites Julia and the girls to his villa. As finance dwindles, Bilal's philosophy is "God will provide", although usually it is Bilal himself who provides. In the film's ending, Julia and the girls take a train to head back to London after Bea contracts a streptococcus infection.

Ali Zaoua, prince de la rue (Ali Zoua: Prince of the Streets)

Ali, Kwita, Omar and Boubker are street kids. The daily dose of glue sniffing represents their only escape from reality. Since they left Dib and his gang, they have been living on the portside of Casablanca. They live in constant fear of Dib's revenge. Ali wants to become a sailor - when he was living with his mother, a prostitute, he used to listen to a fairy tale about the sailor who discovered the miracle island with two suns. Instead of finding his island in the dream, Ali and his friends are confronted with Dib's gang. Matters are getting serious.

Real Casablanca street children ("chemkaras") play the lead roles and these kids perform magnificently. As they try to deal with the death of their leader and friend and attempt to find a way to bury him fittingly, their life in the streets and their characters are revealed with sensitivity, depth and gritty realism. These kids have lived hard lives and it shows on their faces and in their eyes and is reflected in their sincere and memorable performances.

The four children who star in this film are: Mounim Kbab, Mustapha Hansali, Hicham Moussone and Adbalhak Zhayra.

Brilliantly directed by Nabil Ayouch, this film surely ranks with "Pixote" and "Salaam Bombay" in its realistic portrayal of street children and deserves to be more widely known.


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Ketemu Artis Hollywood, biasa ajah mereka..

Ketika pertama kali dapat tawaran jadi figuran di film hollywood banyak sekali kawan kawan yang melarang, dan menasehati "jangan dong sep... nanti gimana kalau filmnya yang aneh-aneh, bisa tercemar nama baik lo", tapi karena pertimbangan gw nantinya akan teken kontrak kalau filmnya jelas, ceritanya bagus, yah akhirnya gw ikut juga, memang niat awal sih selain mencari dirham tentunya demi pengalaman juga bisa melihat langsung proses mereka membuat film, dan tentunya walau figuran kita bisa bertemu dengan artis dan sutradara yang punya film hebat.

Ternyata benar, sesampainya di studio atlas kota ouarzazate, filmnya itu prince of persia, bla-bla..bla.. enggak usah diceritakan ah prosesnya, yang pasti berkat film prince of persia gw bisa ketemu dua artis hollywood yaitu Jake Gyllenhaal dan Gemma Arterton juga bisa melihat cara kerja apik dari direktornya Mike Newell yang membuat kita nih para figuran mandi keringat. wakakaka....

kesan pertama jumpa mereka, ternyata biasa saja, enggak seheboh dan se-exlusive artis indonesia, mereka santai bergaulnya, tebar pesona sana sini, bahkan sempat memphoto kita-kita pakai kamera digitalnya, dan pas hujan turun pun mereka ikut hujan-hujanan.

yah... ceritanya nanti saja, filmnya masih lama kok releasenya, 16 juni 2009 nanti baru masuk bioskop, yang mau info lainnya lihat saja disini http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0473075/