Pinterest
NewsLetter DailyWeekly
 
My HanCinema | Sign up, Why ? Your E-mail   Password    Auto| Help
HanCinema :: The Korean Movie and Drama Database, discover the South Korean cinema and drama diversity Contact HanCinema HanCinema on TwitterFaceBook HanCinema PageHanCinema on Twitter

'Empress Chung' is nominated in the "Feature Film Competition' of OIAF

2005/07/22 | Permalink | Source

Related movies/dramas

'Empress Chung', which was nominated in the "Feature Film Competition' of the Ottawa International Animation Festival (OIAF), scheduled to be held on September 21-25.
Korean animation 'Empress Chung', which is going to be screened at the same time in South and North Korea, was nominated in the "Feature Film Competition' of the Ottawa International Animation Festival (OIAF), scheduled to be held on September 21-25.

'Empress Chung' directed by Nelson Shin, is an animation in which a production cost of 7 billion won was thrown over seven years. This animation, which has great significance in that South and North Korea took part in its joint production, is garnering big expectation with the animation's simultaneous release in South & North Korea as well as its inroads into international film festivals.

This animation, which will be released on August 12 in South Korea and on August 15 in North Korea, has been invited from a host of international film festivals such as the Brussel Animation Film Festival (Belgium), the Trebon International Animation Film Festival (Czech) and so forth.

Founded in 1975 by the Canadian Film Institute, and pulled together over a short nine months, the Ottawa International Animation Festival (OIAF) was born.

First held August 10 to 15, 1976, the OIAF created a gathering place for North American animation professionals and enthusiasts to ponder the craft and business of animation. It also provided their international colleagues with a unique opportunity to gain an appreciation for and access to the North American scene.

"Empress Chung", a cartoon based on the traditional Korean tale of a young princess who sacrifices herself to save her father's eyesight, will hit about 60 screens in South Korea and six in the North on Aug. 15, Korea's Liberation Day -- which celebrates Korea gaining independence from Japan in 1945.

This animation has a soundtrack by North Korean composer Sung Dong-hwan, and North Korean actors are redubbing the dialogue for its local run in order to reflect the North's different dialect.

The Source : Koreacontent News Team

Attention You're reading the news with potential spoilers, make them spoiler free, dismiss


 

 

 Previous news
  • "Sorry, I Love You" Wins Best Picture Award
    2005/07/22 (Source)

    The KBS series "Sorry, I Love You" won the Best Picture Award at the 32nd Korean Broadcasting Awards held on July 21 by the Korean Broadcasters Association. The KBS Special "China" also took home the top award in the journalism category.

    The association chose the winners from among productions ,...
    More

  • Ryu Si-won to Star in Japanese TV Series
    2005/07/22 (Source)

    Japanese sports dailies reported on July 21 that "Eternal Prince" Ryu Si-won, who debuted in Japan as a singer last December, will debut in that country as an actor.

    According to the reports, Ryoo will star in one of the three episodes of the drama version of the popular Japanese variety show ",...
    More

  • She May Not Look Like a Killer...
    2005/07/22 (Source)

    She looks like she couldn't harm a fly, but Lee Young-ae, who plays perhaps the most alarming female character in Korean cinematic history in Park Chan-wook's "Sympathy for Lady Vengeance", can be a handful off-screen as well.

    "It was a movie and a part I really wanted to do", Lee says. "I thou,...
    More

Subscribe to HanCinema Pure to remove ads from the website (not for episode and movie videos) for US$0.99 monthly or US$7.99 yearly (you can cancel anytime). The first step is to be a member, please click here : Sign up, then a subscribe button will show up.

Settings

Remove ads

Sign up

Sharing

Activate

Spoilers

Visible, hide

Learn to read Korean in 90 minutes or less using visual associations