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The 2021 South East European Film Festival in LA (SEEfest) announces film lineup for 16th edition (April 28-May 5)

Award-winning writer Dubravka Ugrešić will receive the SEEfest Legacy Award and Marija Škaričić (MARE) and Jasna Djuričić (QUO VADIS, AIDA?) will both receive the inaugural Legacy Acting Award.

Elka Nikolova’s A QUESTION OF SURVIVAL and Kata Oláh’s MY DIGITAL NOMAD will World Premiere, with another 11 films making International, North American, and U.S. Premieres.

The 2021 South East European Film Festival (SEEfest) (April 28-May 5), co-presented by ELMA, foundation for European Languages and Movies in America, announced the lineup of official selections for the 16th annual edition of the Los Angeles-based film festival. Presenting and celebrating cinematic and cultural diversity of 18 countries of the Balkans and Caucasus to American audiences, the film festival continues to provide a platform in the U.S. for the discovery of new talent from South East Europe.


SEEfest will honor internationally celebrated author Dubravka Ugrešić (“The Age of Skin,” “Baba Yaga Laid an Egg”) with this year’s Legacy Award and Marija Škaričić (Mare) and Jasna Djuričić (Quo Vadis, Aida?) with the film festival’s inaugural Legacy Acting Award.

A true discovery film festival, this year’s virtual presentation is once again rich with premieres, including 2 world premieres (Elka Nikolova’s A Question of Survival and Kata Oláh’s My Digital Nomad), and 2 international premieres, Jadran Boban’s That Other Village, and Sidar İnan Erçelik’s Wind Horse. Among the 7 North American premieres at SEEfest are Marko Djordjević’s My Morning Laughter, Gjergj Xhuvani’s final feature, My Lake, Ivan Živković’s Galeb (Tito's Boat), Nebojša Slijepčević‘s 70, Ivana Marinić Kragić’s Nun of Your Business, Bruno Pavić’s Landscape Zero, and Pavel Cuzuioc’s Please Hold the Line. The 2 films making U.S. premieres are Marija Perović’s Breasts, and Catherine Harte’s Faith & Branko.


SEEfest Executive Director Vera Mijojlić, said, “This is another exciting year programming-wise with several films from South East Europe set to make their debut here in the States with our virtual film festival presentation. We are especially excited to host a conversation with our wonderful Legacy Award honoree Dubravka Ugrešić on April 17 and the opportunity to celebrate the great work by Marija Škaričić and Jasna Djuričić, who star in four of our highly anticipated selections, Mare, Breasts, Quo Vadis, Aida?, and My Morning Laughter with the inaugural Legacy Acting Award, celebrating the work of two women who shine in such a prominent way in this year’s film festival.”





Making their world premieres at SEEfest will be two documentaries, including Elka Nikolova’s US and Bulgarian co-production, A Question of Survival, which traces the legacy of the Holocaust in the Balkans, as seen through the eyes -and conflicting memories- of three Bulgarian Jewish survivors in New York, and Kata Oláh’s My Digital Nomad, an intimate, first-person documentary from Hungary about the nomadic lifestyle turns into an intimate conversation between mother and daughter throughout countries and years;.


SEEfest’s 2 International premieres include; Jadran Boban’s Croatian film That Other Village about a remote village that changed twice its name, population and its own history as it continues to be torn by never ending historical traumas triggering new conflicts; and Sidar İnan Erçelik’s Wind Horse, a poetic Turkish film which tells the story of two shepherds from Anatolia, one of whom becomes a celebrated jockey; the film juxtaposes human desire for success with the toll on the spirit of freedom in both humans and horses.





North American premieres include; Ivana Marinić Kragić’s Nun of Your Business, a Croatian film about two young nuns, driven by their blossoming love, who choose to leave the convent and start a new life together; Marko Djordjević’s My Morning Laughter, a Serbian dramedy about a 30-year-old trying to lose his virginity; and the late Gjergj Xhuvani’s final feature, My Lake, an Albanian drama about a man who has become a small-time marijuana smuggler to support his family.


Following in the tradition of SEEfest films which bring to life world history in a dynamic way is Ivan Živković’s Galeb (Tito's Boat), a Croatian film which tells the story of the ship that Yugoslav president Tito sailed numerous times, visiting close to 20 countries as he negotiated an alliance of non-aligned countries, the world's largest after the United Nations. Other North American premieres include Nebojša Slijepčević‘s 70, a documentary about the LADO Ensemble, the only professional folk music and dance ensemble in Croatia;




Bruno Pavić’s Croatian film, Landscape Zero will also make its North American Premiere, as will Pavel Cuzuioc’s Austrian film Please Hold the Line. The former follows the lives of people who are either fighting for their survival among dangerous facilities surrounding their homes or coexisting with them in harmony, while the latter focuses on cable technicians in Eastern Europe as they navigate a modern-day Tower of Babel. One of the 2 films making its U.S. premiere is Catherine Harte’s Faith & Branko, an intimate story chronicles the relationship between musicians Faith and Branko over seven years.


Legacy Acting Award honoree Marija Škaričić stars in two other highly anticipated films among SEEfest’s official selections. Andrea Štaka’s Mare, a multiple award-winner including the Solothurn Prize, is a Swiss and Croatian co-production about a woman dedicated to her family life, yet always feeling out of place until a chance romantic encounter with a new neighbor just may put everything to the test. Marija Perović’s Breasts, which makes its U.S. premiere, is a light-hearted drama from Montenegro about four friends from high school brought together again at their 20-year reunion, who all are forced to go beyond the usual pleasantries when it is revealed that one of them has become gravely ill.





Fellow Legacy Acting Award honoree Jasna Djuričić stars in Jasmila Žbanić’s Quo Vadis, Aida?. a 2021 Academy Award nominee for International Feature Film from Bosnia Herzegovina, the film follows a translator for the UN in a small town taken over by the Serbian army forcing her to use her connections as an insider to look out for the safety of her family and people. Eugen Jebeleanu’s directorial debut Poppy Field follows the struggle of a young Romanian gendarme who tries to balance two opposing parts of his identity: that of a man working in a macho hierarchical environment and that of a closeted gay man. Andrei Zinca’s So, What’s Freedom? is a Romania and U.S. co-production inspired by real events exploring how the lives of a group of people turn when they discover their freedom has become a forced exile.


Twice the recipient of the prestigious festival grant from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, and five other awards for programming excellence from the State of California, County and City of Los Angeles, Cities of Beverly Hills and West Hollywood, and Hollywood Foreign Press Association’s festival grant, the festival’s growing list of renowned organizations which now support the festival includes the California Arts Council, Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors through the Los Angeles County Department of Arts and Culture, ELMA Foundation, UCLA Center for European and Russian Studies, Hollywood Foreign Press Association, Blue Heron Foundation, Villa Aurora artists residence, Film & Ink LLC, West Hollywood Chamber of Commerce, as well as a roster of cultural community partners representing diversity of our State.


To buy passes or tickets or find more information, please go to:



2021 South East European Film Festival – Los Angeles’ Official Selections






Breasts                                                          (U.S. Premiere)

Director: Marija Perović         

Country: Montenegro; Running time: 92 min

Twenty year high-school reunion brings together four friends. One of them is gravely ill. The rest want to help her. But to do that, they first have to find out who they really are.


Cream                                                            (West Coast Premiere)

Director: Nóra Lakos

Country: Hungary; Running time: 89 min 

The love of Dora's life broke up with her, even worse: he married another woman. She starts a pastry shop where she makes unfulfilled love sweet by selling pastries named after famous unfulfilled love couples from film history. When her pastry shop appears to be lost too she makes up her mind to get her love and her pastry shop back, even if she has to lie to do it. On her way, she meets other families as well as her ex-boyfriend and his new wife. These meetings make her realize the love she hangs on to has no basis in reality. Dora stops living in a state of romantic self-pity, ends the lying and opens up to the possibility of a new, real relationship.


EST                                                                (West Coast Premiere)

Director: Antonio Pisu

Country: Italy/Romania; Running time: 103 min 

A few weeks before the Fall of the Berlin Wall, Pago, Rice and Bibi, twenty-four (twenty-five) years old, leave the calm city of Cesena looking for adventure: a ten-days-long holiday in Eastern Europe, in those places where the Soviet regime is still alive. As they get to Budapest, they meet Emil, a Romanian fleeing from the dictatorship in his country. The man is worried for his family that still lives in Romania, so he asks the three Italians for help. It is an easy task: take a suitcase to his wife and daughter. Out of pity and looking for a thrill, the three friends head to Bucharest, in the heart of Ceausescu’s dictatorship. Without knowing what is waiting for them, in a journey beyond their imagination, Pago, Rice and Bibi will find themselves in a country under the dictatorial regime, involved in surreal situations and surrounded by unlikely characters that will seriously put their lives at risk.


Fear                                                                           (LA Premiere)

Director: Ivaylo Hristov 

Country: Bulgaria; Running time:  100 min

Svetla, a strong-willed widow, lives alone in a small Bulgarian village close to the Turkish border. She has recently lost her job as a teacher due to the lack of families with young children. One day, while hunting in a forest, she encounters an African refugee, Bamba, who is trying to reach Germany, and will bring about a dramatic turn in her life. Reluctantly, she offers him hospitality, but day after day, a bond develops as Bamba learns the language and takes part in her daily life. Svetla will make life-changing choices that go against her traditional community creating a revolt among the villagers. Absurd, comic and tragic situations ensue as she breaks barriers of loneliness, close mindedness and fear of the outsider.


In The Shadows                                                       (LA Premiere)                                                

Director: Erdem Tepegöz      

Country: Turkey; Running time: 96 min 

In a dystopia of undefined place and time, dominated by primitive technology, a group of people is being controlled by an omnipresent surveillance system. When one of them contracts a mysterious disease, out of fear to lose his job he tries to contact the Officials. Doubts arise about the structure he is working in. By questioning the system, he gets to know the depths of this structure which is darker than he thought.


Mare                                                                          (West Coast Premiere)          

Director: Andrea Štaka 

Country: Croatia/Switzerland; Running time: 84 min 

Mare has never flown, although she lives right next to the airport with her husband and their three teenage kids. She loves her family, cares for them, but sometimes almost feels like a stranger in her own home. Who are these people she lives with? Mare finds herself gazing at the planes overhead, longing for change and the unknown. When one day a young man moves into the house next door, she puts her life to the test.


My Morning Laughter                                              (North American Premiere)

Director: Marko Djordjević

Country: Serbia; Running time: 94 min

MY MORNING LAUGHTER tells the hilariously tragic story of a man who has lived for too long under his parents' wings. 28-year-old Dejan and his mother visit a fortune teller who bluntly asks Dejan what his sex life is like. The clairvoyant sees right through Dejan’s refusal to answer: “You’re a wimp.” Dejan’s mother sits down for her reading, and she is advised to devote herself to another man in her life. She is the cause of her adult son’s problems. But there is hope for Dejan. A female colleague isn't easily put off.






My Lake                                                                    (North American Premiere) 

Director: Gjergj Xhuvani        

Country: Albania; Running time: 100 min 

Young Kristo lives in a village at the edge of gorgeous Lake Prespa, a body of water divided on the borders of three Balkan countries Albania, North Macedonia and Greece. In order to support his family, Kristo has become a small-time marijuana smuggler, using his boat and knowledge of the lake waters to transport drug packages from the Albanian to the Macedonian side. 


Poppy Field                                                              (West Coast Premiere)

Director: Eugen Jebeleanu 

Country: Romania; Running time: 81 min  

Poppy Field follows the struggle of a young Romanian gendarme, Cristi, who tries to find the balance between two apparently opposing parts of his identity: that of a man working in a macho hierarchical environment and that of a closeted gay person who tries to keep his personal life a secret.


Quo Vadis, Aida?                                                     (screening out of competition)

Director: Jasmila Žbanić        

Country: Bosnia Herzegovina; Running time: 102 min

Bosnia, July 1995.Aida is a translator for the UN in the small town of Srebrenica. When the Serbian army takes over the town, her family is among the thousands of citizens looking for shelter in the UN camp. As an insider to the negotiations Aida has access to crucial information that she needs to interpret. What is on the horizon for her family and people - rescue or death? Which move should she take?


So, What’s Freedom? 

Director: Andrei Zinca           

Country: Romania/US; Running time: 93 min 

The lives of a group of people turn when they discover true freedom into a forced exile. This story of love, survival and thirst for freedom is inspired by real events, which took place in 1951, in a country (Romania) which had been recently subjugated by a totalitarian regime, and is told from a present day perspective.





Galeb (Tito's Boat)                                                   (North American Premiere) 

Director: Ivan Živković           

Country: Croatia; Running time:  56 min

This is the story of the ship that Yugoslav president Tito sailed on 14 times, visiting 18 countries on three continents. On these trips he successfully negotiated an alliance of non-aligned countries, the world's largest after the United Nations. Yugoslavia was the leader of the Non-Aligned Movement, and Tito its charismatic leader.


70                                                                               (North American Premiere) 

Director: Nebojša Slijepčević

Country: Croatia; Running time: 48 min 

Through three personal stories, we learn about LADO Ensemble, the only professional folk music and dance ensemble in Croatia, which has been giving extraordinary performances for 70 years. We learn about its artists, their everyday life and challenges.


A Question Of Survival                                            (World Premiere) 

Director: Elka Nikolova          

Countries: USA/Bulgaria; Running time: 56 min 

A Question of Survival is a documentary film about the legacy of the Holocaust in the Balkans, as seen through the eyes -and conflicting memories- of three Bulgarian Jewish survivors in New York. Chaim Zemach, a cellist; Robert Bakish, an engineer; and Misha Avramoff, a social worker on the Lower East side of Manhattan in New York, were living with their families in Bulgaria during the country’s alliance with the Nazis. When in March 1943 the Bulgarian government first postponed and ultimately cancelled the imminent deportation of the entire Bulgarian Jewish community of 48 000, Misha, Chaim and Robert were ages 5, 14 and 17. After the war their families left Bulgaria. The three young Bulgarians only grasped how close they came to death after they arrived in New York and learned the fate of millions of European Jews.


Faith & Branko                                                         (U.S. Premiere)

Director: Catherine Harte      

Country: Serbia/UK; Running time: 82 min 

This intimate story chronicles the relationship between musicians Faith and Branko over seven years. In 2011, Faith travels from England to Serbia to learn gypsy accordion. She meets Roma violinist Branko and despite language barriers, they fall in love through music. Captivated by their musical chemistry, they marry and take their duo abroad. As much as Faith is free-spirited and privileged, Branko is untraveled and attached to his family, but they each believe that the other will better their lives. The relationship is tested by the realization of their differences and that music may be all they have in common. 


Glory to The Queen                                                 (West Coast Premiere) 

Directors: Tatia Skhirtladze, Anna Khazaradze        

Country: Georgia/Austria; Running time: 82 min 

During the Cold War, the four legendary female chess players from Georgia revolutionized women’s chess across the globe, and became Soviet icons of female emancipation. Glory to the Queen reveals their interwoven biographies and is both - a rare look into the present lives of chess stars Nona Gaprindashvili, Nana Alexandria, Maia Chiburdanidze and Nana Ioseliani, as well as a chronicle of their lasting legacy.


Landscape Zero                                                       (North American Premiere) 

Director: Bruno Pavić

Country: Croatia; Running time: 71 min 

A small coastal area has been destroyed by the presence of industrial facilities. The film follows the lives of people who are either fighting for their survival among the dangerous facilities or coexisting with them in harmony. Everyday scenes intertwine with different art performances, depicting the adjustment of people and animals to the degraded environment.


Line Of Life                                                               (LA Premiere)

Director: Darko Bajić 

Country: Serbia; Running time: 95 min  

A film about the painter and professor Miloš Bajić. But it`s also a film about life in the 20th century, which brought to the Balkan region a period of great destruction and great reconstruction. The cruelty of war in which human life was worth as much as a man was able to work in a monstrous concentration camp. About 11 million people who did not get the chance to live, create and build families after that war. And about how the main character of this film defeats his own death with his imagination and art.


My Digital Nomad                                                    (World Premiere)

Director: Kata Oláh    

Country: Hungary; Running time: 78 min 

A documentary about the nomadic lifestyle turns into an intimate conversation between mother and daughter throughout countries and years. Images from the family archive complete this mother-daughter relation portrait, a personal film that also raises universal themes about motherly responsibility, searching for freedom and everything in between.


Nun of Your Business                                             (North American Premiere)

Director: Ivana Marinić Kragić           

Country: Croatia; Running time: 71 min 

Two young nuns meet during a Catholic gathering in Croatia and fall in love. They live in two separate convents, but the spaces they once considered havens of solace and spiritual fulfillment turn out to be more “earthly” than expected. Disillusioned by the Church and the sexual and psychological abuse within, yet driven by blossoming love, they make the most difficult decision of their life - to leave the convent, start a new life together on the island and seek acceptance from the traditional local community.


Please Hold the Line                                               (North American Premiere)   

Director: Pavel Cuzuioc 

Country: Austria; Running time: 86 min 

Cable technicians in Eastern Europe navigate a modern-day Tower of Babel. With unflappable humor and a dose of philosophy, the technicians hold the line in a dissonant world.


That Other Village                                                    (International Premiere)

Director: Jadran Boban         

Country: Croatia; Running time: 73 min 

Hidden on the outskirts of Europe, nested between two mountains in Eastern Croatia, lies a village that changed twice its name, population and its own history. This village, that has two cemeteries, is immersed in numerous unspoken and conflicting memories passed on from generation to generation. Recollection of past inter-ethnic conflicts is being transformed as to forever keep a seed of future suffering, trauma and war. The village that used to be the home of two nations becomes a paradigm of a vicious cycle of mutual feelings of injustice and generalization of guilt, forever trapped in never ending historical traumas of the 20th century.



Director: Tassos Morfis         

Country: Greece; Running time: 53 min 

The documentary captures the struggle of 320 unpaid seamen of the Lesvos Shipping Company - one of Greece's most historic maritime companies- in 2015. With many trapped in the company's vessels in Drapetsona, a part of the Piraeus port, and away from the spotlight, the camera captures their efforts to receive their back wages for 7 months, following them from the docks to the Prime Ministers office during the most critical times in Greece's modern history.


Wind Horse                                                               (International Premiere)

Director: Sidar İnan Erçelik   

Country: Turkey; Running time: 80 min 

Wind Horse is a poetic Turkish film which borrows its title from Asian shamanism where the term is used as a metaphor to describe the human soul. Through a story of two shepherds from Anatolia, one of whom becomes a celebrated jockey, the film juxtaposes human desire for success with the toll on the spirit of freedom in both humans and horses.






Director: Áron Horváth Botka

Country: Slovenia; Running Time: 15 min


Blind Alley    

Director: Olga Koleva

Country: Bulgaria; Running Time: 20 min


The Breeze   

Director: Ozan Turgut

Country: Turkey; Running Time: 4 min


Days Lost     

Director: Jovana Avramovic

Country: Serbia; Running Time: 20 min



Director: István Hevesi

Country: Hungary; Running Time: 13 min


French Cinema        

Director: Galina D. Georgieva

Country: Bulgaria; Running Time: 20 min


I’m Calling Your Father       

Director: Leon Ristov

Country: N. Macedonia; Running Time: 12 min


In Between

Director: Ana Pasti

Country: Romania; Running time: 20 min


The Jacket    

Director: Aleksandra Nestorov

Country: Serbia; Running Time: 16 min



Directors: Farnoosh Samadi, Ali Asgari

Country: Turkey; Running Time: 17 min



Director: Aleksandar Vujović

Country: Montenegro; Running Time: 17 min


Small Talk with The Bad Man         

Directors: Meni Tsilialidou, Nikos Kolioukos

Country: Greece; Running Time: 15 min



Director: Andrej I. Volkashin

Country: N. Macedonia; Running Time: 20 min



Director: Georgi M. Unkovski

Country: N. Macedonia; Running Time: 19 min


The Thousand and One Night        

Director: Mahsum Taskin

Country: Turkey; Running Time: 17 min






Directors: Sylvia Nicolaides, Nicolas Iordanou

Country: Cyprus; Running Time: 19 min


Collecting Time        

Director: Christos Sagias

Country: Greece; Running Time: 30 min



Director: David Lusicic

Country: Croatia; Running Time: 14 min


Invisible Life 

Director: Vuk Dapčević

Country: Serbia; Running Time: 10 min


Our Lady's Peace    

Director: Vladimir Perović

Country: Montenegro; Running Time: 18.5 min


Salads That Heal      

Director: Didem Tali

Country: Turkey; Running Time: 4 min


Teo My Neighbor     

Director: Christos Karteris

Country: Greece; Running Time: 14 min


This Is Right; Zack Life and After  

Director: Gevi Dimitrakopoulou

Country: Greece; Running Time: 13 min


We Are All Going to Die      

Director: Sashko Potter Micevski

Country: N. Macedonia; Running Time: 25 min





All Those Sensations in My Belly  

Director: Marko Djeska

Country: Croatia; Running Time: 13.5 min



Director: Natko Stipaničev

Country: Croatia; Running Time: 14.5 min



Director: Kata Gugic

Country: Croatia; Running Time: 4.5 min



Director: Marija Vulic

Country: Serbia; Running Time: 7 min



Director: Zsofia Katona

Countries: USA/Hungary; Running Time: 3.5 min


Sasa and Petre

Director: Luca Istodor

Country: Romania; Running time: 11 min




South East European Film Festival Los Angeles (SEEfest) is a competition festival presenting cinematic and cultural diversity of 18 countries of the Balkans and Caucasus to American audiences. It provides a platform in the U.S. for the discovery of new talent from South East Europe, with a wide selection of films, art and literary talks, workshops and panels. The film festival serves as the cultural hub and resource for scholars and filmmakers, and creates opportunities for cultural exchange between Hollywood industry professionals and filmmakers from South East Europe. It is a 501 © 3 non-profit, public benefit corporation. For more information, visit


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