This is the unbelievable story of the golden generation of Icelandic football. An up close and personal insight into a team that made the world take notice by becoming the smallest nation ever to reach a major final in the biggest sport in the world.
“I am the greatest motherfucker that you’re ever gonna meet From the top of my head, to the tips of the toes on my feet
So go ahead and love me while it’s still a crime
And don’t forget you could be laughing 63% more of the time”
Imagine not being able to engage with the world around you. Imagine not being able to express your feelings, dreams and aspirations to anyone, even if those feelings, dreams and aspirations are in no way less or inferior to those of other people. Imagine having to depend upon the assistance of others with every mundane task, like dressing or feeding yourself.
Town of Runner is a feature documentary about young runners from Bekoji – an Ethiopian highland town which has produced some of the world’s greatest distance athletes, including Tirunesh Dibaba, Kenenisa Bekele and Deratu Tulu.
“How do you like Iceland?” is a documentary about foreigners’ perception of Icelanders.
Maria, a competitive woman in her late 30’s orders a Zelos clone under the pretense of getting some help around the house so she can spend more time with her family, but more importantly to compete with her flawless friend Ari. As the story unfolds Maria’s double strength blurs her sight on the important things in life. She realizes that she’s purchased an unbeatable rival.
Is an incredible story of achieving the impossible through perseverance and courage. With a unique and acrobatic production of the greatest love story of all times, an Icelandic group of actors travel to the home country of the Bard with a plan to conquer the cradle of theatre – London.
SUB ROSA observes the 8 year old Tilda, she lives with her grandmother who runs a flower shop. The young girl roams around freely and discovers a world of indecent activities lurking behind the flower store walls.
The Poem begins with a blank screen, and then words begin to appear. Gradually the words take the form of a little girl. Hrund Gunnsteinsdóttir wrote the poem “Butterfly,” which is used in the film. The goal is to deepen viewers’ understanding of the psychological state and life pattern of all too many women in developing countries.