2014 | Short | 4′ | UK  | 

The pollution does not only cause noise and damages, it can also create something visually beautiful.










2013 | Short | 10′ | GR  | vo GR st Fr Nl

A journey into today’s Athens, a city hardened by thecrisis, with an unexpected ending.










2013 | Documentary | 58′ | GR  | vo st Fr Nl

“Playing with Fire” is a documentary about the actresses in Afghanistan who are courageous enough to be involved with theatre arts and find themselves facing harsh criticism, social disapproval and even threats about their lives and the lives of their families. Acting has even caused a girl’s death in Kabul and many young actresses have been forced to flee the country. Anneta Papathanassiou, actress and director from Greece, visits Kabul to teach ancient Greek theatre and record the lives of Afghan artists, who try to combine art and culture under very difficult circumstances in this troubled country.



Women and Art can change the world!

Anneta Papathanassiou









2014 | Documentary | 40′ | FR  | vo Ar st Fr 

In July 2012, Libyans lived their first democratic national elections, after 42 years of Gaddafi’s dictatorship, 6 months of Civil War and more than 20.000 dead. 3.702 candidates ran for the Libyan National Congress. For the very first time, women could also be part of it. 625 took their chance. «Pionneers» reveals a country in an historical moment, through the struggle of two of these women. Myriam El-Tayab took part in the revolution from the very beginning. She was pregnant by then, but active on the front line of the war, and even fought against her own family. By running for elections in the Tripoli area, she wanted to build a country where Gaddafi’s supporters would live together, in peace with revolutionaries. Layla El-Sounoussi went up and down the 400 km desert’s of the Mourzouk region, in south-east of Lybia, in order to campaign in villages, talking to men when they go out from the Mosq, explaining them what elections and democracy are about. She struggled for women to have a space in politics. Within the Libyan people, Myriam and Layla, navigate through the unknown territories of democracy, in asociety that never allowed women to be the leaders.








2013 | Documentaire |10‘ | BOS/CZE | vo Bos st Fr Eng

“Personal Images: Personal Semiotics of War’ deals with my personal experience and memory of the war. It is an experimental video with documentary elements that presents parts of my collection of articles, diaries, letters, and photographs I was collecting during the war in Bosnia, from 1992 to 1995. The diaries cover different periods including the beginning of the war, police interrogations of my father, hiding in the basements, living without electricity and water, falling in love, separations, and wish to escape… The whole video also contains video footage of an intimate talk with my family discussing the dilemma and decision to remain in Bosnia during the war, as well as their emotional experiences of that period. The music used in the video was composed by my sister. I named the video ‘Personal Images: Personal Semiotics of War’ because it deals with the meaning of signs and language I was subconsciously creating as teenager during the war. It also deals with the language as such,broken communication, and letters as the only possible communication during the war, without phones or any other way of communication with the outside world.”












2013 | Documentaire |15‘ | TU | vo Turc st Fr Nl

Three female bus drivers in Turkey. Between heels and engines.











1994 | Fiction |13‘ | BE | Vo Fr

Avec: Muriel Andrin

Two cyclists share an accidental moment masterminded by a Cupid.











2013 | Fiction |10‘ | BE  | 

A woman shivers alone in cold Brussels. Gloves from the whole city feel her despair and come to help.











Fiction | 21′ | MAR  | 

Not just a psychiatric hospital, it is also a bubble in which we follow the lives of women, patients and residents, in daily contact with the underpaid medical staff.











Short | 3’ | FR  | vo Fr

School job counseling reveals to a girl’s mother the ‘no future’ for women in the cultural sector.