ScreenDaily sets the scene for the year ahead with a look at the local blockbusters and arthouse breakouts which could emerge from key international territories. Profiles by Martin Blaney, Patricia Dobson, Niklas Eriksson, Chris Evans, Sandy George, Jason Gray, Elaine Guerini, Sheri Jennings, Udita Jhunjhunwala, Theodore Schwinke, Nancy Tartaglione and Sen-lun Yu

The Extraordinary Adventures Of Adele Blanc-Sec



Lope (20th Century Fox Spain, Sept 3)
The lowdown Brazilian director Andrucha Waddington’s $20m action adventure follows the life and loves of 16th century Spanish playwright Lope de Vega and stars Alberto Ammann, Leonor Watling, Luis Tosar and Antonio De La Torre.
Local blockbusterLope is being pitched as a raucous action adventure rather than a historical biopic, with producer Antena 3 hoping to tap into the Pirates Of The Caribbean audience. “Classic tales like this are making a comeback. You’ve got Jerry Bruckheimer bringing the pirate adventures to a new level, and Ridley Scott has done a Robin Hood film,” says Mercedes Gamero, head of Antena 3 Films.
Contact Mercedes Gamero, Antena 3, (34) 91 623 0824

Julia’s Eyes (UPI, Oct tbc)
The lowdown Billed as the next The Orphanage, with the same producers (Rodar Y Rodar, Guillermo Del Toro) and lead. Belen Rueda plays a woman who turns blind as she investigates the death of her twin sister.
Local blockbuster DeAPlaneta hopes to launch Julia’s Eyes at Cannes before screening at other festivals including the fantasy film festival in Sitges ahead of a local release in the autumn. The target is The Orphanage’s $30m Spanish gross.
Int’l sales Yolanda Del Val, DeAPlaneta, (34) 93 492 8855,

El Mal Ajeno (Alta Films, Apr 30)
The lowdown Eduardo Noriega stars as a doctor who distances himself from his work and family until he becomes the victim of a shooting. Alejandro Amenabar’s Himenoptero is producing, alongside Mod Producciones and Telecinco, all of which worked together on Agora.
Arthouse breakoutEl Mal Ajeno has already bagged a slot in the Panorama section of Berlin.
Contact Simon De Santiago, Mod Producciones, (34) 91 590 3331

Room In Rome (spring tbc)
The lowdown Spanish auteur Julio Medem has never shied away from controversy, be it sexual (Sex And Lucia) or political (The Basque Ball: Skin Against Stone). The $4.5m Room In Rome, a remake of a Chilean erotic drama, follows the passionate encounter between two women in a Rome hotel. Elena Anaya and Natasha Yarovenko star.
Arthouse breakout Wild Bunch has pre-sold 19 territories including the US (IFC). Spain is still available.
Int’l sales Wild Bunch, (33) 1 53 01 50 20


Easy Money (Nordisk Film, Jan 15)
The lowdown Thriller based on the international bestseller of the same name — the first in the brutal ‘Stockholm Noir’ trilogy by lawyer-turned-writer Jens Lapidus — mixes drugs, love and crime in contemporary Stockholm. Directed by up-and-coming Daniel Espinosa.
Local blockbuster Given the triumphant procession through the Nordic and European box office of the first two films in the Millennium troika, Nordisk has high international hopes for Easy Money. It has grossed $3.6m in Sweden after just two weeks.
Int’l sales Rikke Ennis, Trust Nordisk,, (45) 3686 8706

Sound Of Noise (Nordisk Film, autumn tbc)
The lowdown The feature debut of film-making duo Johannes Stjarne Nilsson and Ola Simonsson, who made the award-winning short Music For One Apartment And Six Drummers. Sound Of Noise is an unconventional hybrid of cop thriller, musical and absurdist comedy in which sound plays a key role.
Arthouse breakout Delicatessen-esque yet deeply Northern, this is the first Scandinavian title to be acquired by Wild Bunch. Tipped for a Cannes debut.
Int’l sales Wild Bunch, (33) 1 53015021


The Hairdresser (Constantin Film, Feb 18)
The lowdown Doris Dörrie normally directs her own screenplays, but is collaborating here with screenwriter Laila Stieler on this bittersweet drama set in an East Berlin suburb.
Arthouse breakout Dörrie’s last film, Cherry Blossoms — Hanami, was one of the most successful local productions of 2008, taking $9.7m (€6.9m) at the German box office and more than 1 million admissions — a performance Constantin will be looking to match.
Int’l sales Fortissimo Films, (31) 20 627 32 15

Jerry Cotton (Constantin Film, March 11)
The lowdown Tongue-in-cheek action comedy following Germany’s answer to James Bond as he chases criminals through 1960s New York. The cast includes Christian Tramitz, Christian Ulmen, Penelope’s younger sister Monica Cruz and Christiane Paul.
Local blockbuster After working in TV comedy, directing duo Cyrill Boss and Philipp Stennert made The Vexxer, a send-up of German 1960s crime films which took $7.3m (€5.2m) at home in 2007. Producer Rat Pack Filmproduktion was behind last year’s top local film Vicky The Viking ($40m). Jerry Cotton should at least equal the performance of Simon Verhoeven’s Maennerherzen ($20m) and it is hoped curiosity value in the German take on The Naked Gun will interest international audiences. A potential franchise.
Int’l sales Beta Film, (49) 89 67 34 69 80

Three (X Verleih, late summer)
The lowdown Tom Tykwer’s first feature film in German as well as the first original script he has written since 2000’s The Princess And The Warrior.
Arthouse breakout Following Heaven, Perfume and The International, the $6.8m (€4.8m) Three sees Tykwer return to the more familiar setting of Berlin with this love triangle starring Sophie Rois, Devid Striesow and Sebastian Schipper. Could Venice be interested?
Int’l sales The Match Factory, (49) 221 539 70 90

Rock It (Walt Disney Germany, Feb 18)
The lowdown Germany’s answer to High School Musical.
Local blockbuster Production house SamFilm and director Mike Marzuk delivered the teen love story Summer for Walt Disney Germany in 2008. With Disney’s marketing clout behind it, Rock It should look to at least equal teen musical vehicle Hannah Montana which took more than $10m (€7m) in Germany in 2008.
Int’l sales SamFilm, (49) 89 33 99 53 0


Cemetery Junction (Sony Pictures Releasing International, Apr 14)
The lowdown Debut feature from UK comedy stars Ricky Gervais and Stephen Merchant financed by Sony Pictures’ international division. This feel-good coming-of-age story, about three lads in the 1970s, has a cast of sexy newcomers together with A-list stars Ralph Fiennes and Emily Watson.
Local blockbuster Gervais and Merchant are very media-friendly and, along with Sony’s marketing clout, will bring in younger crowds while older audiences will respond to the 1970s nostalgia. Funny and touching and aiming to be a UK Saturday Night Fever, it is likely to be propelled by positive reviews.
Int’l sales Sony Pictures Releasing International, (44) 20 7533 1111

Tamara Drewe(Momentum Pictures, Dec tbc)
The lowdown A photogenic cast — Gemma Arterton, Dominic Cooper, Luke Evans — and well-known source material — Posy Simmonds’ graphic novel about a young woman whose move to a small English village causes sparks to fly — give this breakout potential.
Local blockbuster Director Stephen Frears turned The Queen into a $18m hit in the UK and has a way of getting the best out of his cast. This $15m satire, adapted by well-regarded newcomer Moira Buffini, will pull in the upscale crowd while the cast will draw a younger demographic. Widely pre-sold, the film will be released by Sony Pictures Classics in North and Latin America.
Int’l sales WestEnd Films, (44) 20 7494 8300

Chatroom (Pathé Distribution/Warner Bros, spring/summer)
The lowdown Cyberbullying; teenage sexuality; a hip young cast lead by Aaron Johnson, Imogen Poots and Matthew Beard; J-horror director Hideo Nakata — all this spells cult hit.
Arthouse breakout A $6.5m genre film which taps into paranoia about the internet, this looks a perfect fit for Nakata whose previous films, including the Ring and Dark Water series, have been festival and critical hits. Writer Enda Walsh’s original play was a critical hit and his last outing was Steve McQueen’s Hunger.
Int’l sales WestEnd Films, (44) 20 7494 8300

Route Irish (TBC)
The lowdown
A tough political thriller from Ken Loach and Paul Laverty, about a security contractor investigating the death of his colleague in Iraq. The cast is led by Mark Womack and Andrea Lowe, best known in the UK for their TV work. This marks a change of pace for the film-makers after the gentle comedy Looking For Eric.
Arthouse breakout The $6.3m (€4.5m) film has been pre-sold throughout Europe, including to France, Italy, Spain and Portugal. The UK and US are still on the table. Working with DoP Chris Menges again, this is a return to Hidden Agenda territory for Loach — the film might shy away from the politics, but there is plenty of suspense too. It is likely to premiere at one of the major festivals later this year.
Int’l sales Wild Bunch, (33) 1 53 01 50 21


Genitori & Figli — Agitare Bene Prima Dell’Uso (Filmauro, Feb 26)
The lowdown With a title which translates as ‘Parents & Kids — Shake Before Use’, director Giovanni Veronesi capitalises on the themes of ‘the family’ so dear to Italian audiences and told here through the ironic gaze of a 14-year-old. The cast includes well-liked actors Silvio Orlando and Margherita Buy.
Local blockbuster Veronesi hit box-office gold with his last three films — Manuale D’Amore, Manuale D’Amore 2 (Capitoli Successivi) and Italians — which all grossed between $21m-$28m (€15m-€20m) each.
Int’l sales John Matthews, FilmAuro, (1) 310 859 1979

Kiss Me Again (Baciami Ancora) (Medusa, Jan 29)
The lowdown Much-anticipated sequel to Gabriele Muccino’s 2001 hit Last Kiss (L’Ultimo Bacio), which grossed $18.4m (€13m) in Italy. The story focuses on the lives of young couples living in Rome a decade on from the original. Vittoria Puccini and Stefano Accorsi star.
Local blockbusterKiss Me Again marks Muccino’s first Italian project since he directed The Pursuit Of Happyness and Seven Pounds, both starring Will Smith, which both performed well in Italy.
Int’l sales Fandango Portabello Sales, (44) 20 7908 9890

Il Figlio Piu Piccolo ( Medusa, Feb 19)
The lowdown Pupi Avati returns to the family drama utilising a cast of able actors including Christian De Sica and Laura Morante. The film, with a title which translates as ‘The Youngest Son’, is about the relationship between an absent father and his youngest son after years of separation.
Arthouse breakout Although an established auteur with a long filmography, the recent critical success of Giovanna’s Father (Il Papa Di Giovanna), which won the Coppa Volpi for actor Silvio Orlando at Venice in 2008 and received critical acclaim locally and abroad, has refocused attention on this able film-maker.
Int’l sales Medusa,

Mine Vaganti (01 Distribution, March 12)
The lowdown Ferzan Ozpetek’s Puglia-set film stars Riccardo Scamarcio in a drama which traces the lives of two brothers and the women in their lives.
Arthouse breakout At home in Italy, Ozpetek’s films enjoy hit status (Facing Windows grossed more than $14m in 2003). Internationally, his films have a steady presence at leading film festivals.
Int’l sales Fandango Portobello Sales, (44) 20 7908 9890


Gainsbourg (Vie Héroique) (UPI, Jan 20)
The lowdown A biopic of the legendary musician and French icon starring Eric Elmosnino, with Laetitia Casta as Brigitte Bardot.
Arthouse breakout The next La Vie En Rose? Director Joann Sfar is untested (this is his first film) but his other 2010 film, The Rabbi’s Cat, is also anticipated. The film opened well in France, grossing $3.6m, and was well received at the recent Paris Screenings.
Int’l sales Kinology, (33) 1 48 24 48 71

Le Mac (ARP Selection, Feb 17)
The lowdown Comic actor Jose Garcia stars as a man forced to pose as his twin brother — a pimp.
Local blockbuster Pascal Bourdiaux is directing his first feature but Garcia is the real draw here. The actor has starred in some of France’s biggest hits including Asterix At The Olympic Games, Le Boulet and the La Vérité Si Je Mens films. Le Mac is unlikely to do Welcome To The Sticks-style numbers but other local comedies (save the potentially promising Coursier) are staying out of its way. What’s more, French comedies generally sell well in Europe and other areas while the concept is ripe for an English-language US remake.
Int’l sales Kinology, (33) 1 48 24 48 71

The Round-Up (Gaumont, March 10)
The lowdown Billed as France’s Schindler’s List, this Second World War drama tells the true story of the complicity of some of the French population during the German Occupation, as seen through the eyes of a 10-year-old boy. Jean Reno, Melanie Laurent and Raphaelle Agogué star. Producer Alain Goldman describes Agogué as “the new Marion Cotillard”.
Arthouse breakout The Round-Up is likely to become a national talking point in France due to its controversial and rarely discussed subject matter.
Int’l sales Gaumont, ( 33) 1 46 43 20.00

The Extraordinary Adventures Of Adele Blanc-Sec (EuropaCorp, Apr 14)
The lowdown Just six months after the second Arthur film, Luc Besson’s lavish $37m adaptation of Jacques Tardi’s popular comic-book series arrives in theatres, with relative newcomer Louise Bourgoin playing Adele, an investigative novelist uncovering crime in early 20th century Paris.
Local blockbuster A new Besson film is always an event in France but this one has all the ingredients to be a mega-success, blending a beloved local property with the scale and sweep of the director’s cinema and an action heroine not too far from Nikita.
Int’l sales EuropaCorp, (33) 1 53 83 03 03


Aurora (Mandragora Movies, autumn TBC)
The lowdown Romanian film-maker Cristi Puiu, who caused a stir with his first film, The Death Of Mr Lazarescu, directs and stars in this drama inspired by research the director conducted into local murders.
Arthouse breakout Cinephiles will be drawn to the latest Romanian offering, while new audiences will be attracted to the crime element. Puiu won the Un Certain Regard prize at Cannes 2005 for Mr Lazarescu so a move up to Competition is on the cards. If not, Venice beckons.
Int’l sales Philippe Bober, The Coproduction Office,, (33) 5602 6000.


The Frankenstein Project (Szuez Film, autumn)
The lowdown The latest from Hungary’s Kornel Mundruczo, best known for Delta, is an adaptation of his stage play which has received favourable reviews throughout Eastern Europe. Loosely inspired by Mary Shelley’s novel, the plot deals with the homecoming of an unwelcome son with tragic results.
Arthouse breakout The Frankenstein Project will be ready for Cannes, where Delta won the Fipresci prize in 2008.
Int’l sales The Coproduction Office,, (33) 5602 6000.


Burnt By The Sun 2: The Exodus and The Fortress (Central Partnership, May and Nov)
The lowdown Nikita Mikhalkov’s long-awaited sequel to his 1994 Oscar winner, Burnt By The Sun, set in the aftermath of the First World War. The new film — to be released in two parts — picks up five years after the original ended. The renowned director-producer would like to premiere The Exodus at Cannes and The Fortress at Venice. The film’s $54m budget puts it among the most expensive Russian productions in history.
Local blockbuster Mikhalkov is a national hero in Russia and historical films are big draws locally (see Central Partnership’s Taras Bulba which grossed $17m), war movies even more so (Admiral took $33.7m and The 9th Company made $23.6m). Burnt By The Sun 2 is expected to top The Inhabited Island, another two-part release which did a combined $28m in sales. A 12-part TV series is set to follow the theatrical releases.
Int’l sales Wild Bunch, (33) 1 53 01 50 30



Karigurashi No Arrietty (Toho, summer 2010 tbc)
The lowdown Legendary animation house Studio Ghibli is synonymous with the name Hayao Miyazaki, now 69 years old, but questions over who would helm the studio’s future classics persist. Now, Ghibli key animator Hiromasa Yonebayashi (Ponyo On The Cliff By The Sea, Howl’s Moving Castle) is making his directing debut with Karigurashi No Arrietty, which translates as ‘The Borrower Arrietty’, based on UK fantasy author Mary Norton’s beloved 1952 novel The Borrowers. Miyazaki, who wrote the script, re-imagined the world of the story he first read 40 years ago, moving the action to present-day Japan and centring on 14-year-old Arrietty.
Local blockbuster A Studio Ghibli release gives the Japanese box office a major boost. Ponyo On The Cliff By TheSea hauled in $170m locally in 2008.Int’l sales Wild Bunch, (33) 1 53 01 50 21

Norwegian Wood, (Toho, Dec 2010)
The lowdown The popularity of Haruki Murakami’s nostalgic tome crosses generations and borders, but the author had famously resisted film adaptations since its publication in 1987. That is until French director Tran Anh Hung became attached. Japan’s in-demand Ken’ichi Matsuyama stars with Rinko Kikuchi.
Arthouse breakout Tran, whose credits include I Come With The Rain and The Scent Of Green Papaya, has international art-film cachet. Which major festival Norwegian Wood ends up at this year will be watched closely.
Int’l sales Fortissimo Films, (31) 20 627 3215, Asmik Ace (South Korea),


Let the Bullets Fly (China Film Group, Oct tbc)
The lowdown Jiang Wen’s $18m Let The Bullets Fly is a Chinese Ocean’s 11 of sorts, with 11 Chinese actors collaborating in a macho, Western-style bandit story, led by Chow Yun-fat as a triad leader in a remote Chinese town in the 1920s. Maverick director Jiang is known for the black comedy Devils On The Doorstep, which won the Cannes Grand Jury Prize winner in 2000, and the drama The Sun Also Rises.
Arthouse breakout The local release is being positioned for the Chinese National Holiday. Overseas, this genre film has the potential to be another The Good, The Bad, The Weird in international film markets, especially throughout Asia.
Int’l sales Emperor Motion Pictures, (852) 2969 7820

Shaolin (China Film Group, Dec tbc)
The lowdown Hong Kong’s leading action director Benny Chan turns his attention to martial arts with this $30m thriller. Jackie Chan stars as a kung-fumonk in 1920s China as the country is torn apart by feuding warlords. Nicholas Tse, Andy Lau and Wu Jing also feature.
Local blockbuster Set for a mainland China release in the lucrative December period, Shaolin is expected to be one of the biggest Chinese films of the year.
Int’l sales Emperor Motion Pictures, (852) 2969 7820


Poetry (N.E.W., spring)
The lowdown International festival regular and Korean auteur Lee Chang-dong’s film stars Yoon Jeong-hee, one of the most popular actresses of the golden age of Korean cinema in the 1960s and 1970s. She stars as an old lady who writes a poem for the first time in her life in order to protect her teenage grandson from his own misconduct.
Arthouse breakout Lee’s last film Secret Sunshine won the best actress award for Jeon Do-yeon at Cannes in 2007, and Lee won the Oasis, the special director’s award, at Venice in 2002.
Int’l sales FineCut, (82) 2 569 6266

The Murderer (working title) (Showbox Mediaplex, late 2010)
The lowdown This thriller unites director Na Hong-jin and stars Ha Jung-woo and Kim Yoon-suk of 2008 hit The Chaser. The story of a Chinese man sent to kill someone in South Korea to pay off his gambling debts, the project was acclaimed at the HAF project market last year and has already pre-sold to Wild Side for France.
Local blockbusterThe Chaser grossed $31m locally, Warner Bros snapped up English-language remake rights, it screened in Cannes and sold to numerous territories including the US (IFC) and UK (Metronome). Expectations are high for Na’s follow-up.
Int’l sales Showbox Mediaplex, (82) 2 2 3218 5639


Road, Movie (Studio 18, Feb 26)
The lowdown Described as India’s own Cinema Paradiso, Dev Benegal’s script has already been lauded at film festivals around the world, including Toronto last year and Berlin next month. The film tells the story of a restless young man who rejects his father’s faltering hair-oil business and decides instead to hit the road with a travelling cinema. It stars Abhay Deol, hot after his 2009 independent hit Dev.D, along with Brick Lane actors Tannishtha Chatterjee and Satish Kaushik (see review, p28).
Arthouse breakout Director Benegal’s 1994 debut English, August was credited with pioneering the new wave of Indian contemporary independent cinema. Road, Movie has already played at Toronto, Tokyo and Doha and will have its European premiere at Berlin.
Int’l sales Fortissimo Films, (31) 20 627 32 15

My Name is Khan (Fox Star Studios, Feb 12)
The lowdown Bollywood superstar Shahrukh Khan plays an Indian man living in the US, who suffers from Asperger’s Syndrome, and whose life is turned upside down in the aftermath of 9/11.
Local blockbuster When the talents of India’s  biggest movie star (Khan) combine with co-star  Kajol, director and producer Karan Johar and the distribution expertise of Fox Star Studios, the Indian film industry can only rejoice. Khan and Johar are the most popular acting duo with diaspora viewers of Bollywood films. Predictions suggest My Name Is Khan will yield a distributor’s share of more than $21.6m (rup1bn), on a par with 2009’s 3 Idiots.
Worldwide distribution 20th Century Fox


Elite Squad 2 (Zazen, Aug 13)
The lowdown Sequel to Jose Padilha’s Berlin Golden Bear winner of 2008 about a corrupt Rio police unit, following the Capitan after he leaves the force. Lead actor Wagner Moura is a huge film and TV star in Brazil.
Local blockbuster The original film grossed $11m at home in Brazil and a further $3.5m around the world.
Int’l sales Zazen Producoes, (55 21) 2512-8022,

VIPs (UPI, July 30)
The lowdown The first feature from Toniko Melo, one of Brazil’s most exciting up-and-coming directors, takes a look at the life of infamous Brazilian con artist, Marcelo Nascimento da Rocha.
Arthouse breakout Produced by Fernando Meirelles’ O2 Filmes, VIPs is written by City Of God screenwriter Braulio Mantovani and also stars Elite Squad’s Wagner Moura.
Int’l sales O2 Filmes, (55 11) 38 39 94 00,


The Kings Of Mykonos: Wog Boy 2 (PPI/Transmission, May 27)
The lowdown Reportedly bigger and better than its predecessor, 2000’s Wog Boy which grossed $10.4m (a$11.5m) and is Australia’s 15th biggest local hit of all time. In this new edition, a young Australian discovers he has inherited a beach worth millions on the island of Mykonos, from an uncle he has never met. Peter Andrikidis directs.
Local blockbuster Co-writer and co-producer Nick Giannopoulos, who is also one of the leads alongside Vince Colosimo and Alex Dimitriades, is a comedian with a larger-than-life persona and a big following from his long-time television and stageshow career. Although his crass, exaggerated Australian brand of humour makes the picture unlikely to travel, it will be a hit at home.
Int’l sales Arclight Films, (1) 310 777 8855

Tomorrow: When The War Began (PPI/Omnilab, tbc)
The lowdown The directorial debut of Pirates Of The Caribbean writer, Stuart Beattie, is based on the best-selling Australian book by John Marsden, about a group of Aussie teenagers coping when their homeland is unexpectedly invaded by an unknown country. Rachel Hurd-Wood stars.
Local blockbuster If Beattie can’t write for the big screen, no-one can — Collateral and 30 Days Of Night sit alongside Pirates on his list of credits, and one of the producers, Andrew Mason, was the Australian producer on the Matrix franchise. The hot young stars of the film must escape, survive and fight back after a surprise invasion, and Tomorrow will appeal to young cinema-goers. If the film-makers and marketers get it right, it could do very big business, especially as buyers will be aware of the franchise potential — Marsden has written several follow-ups — and Omnilab Media, which is driving the picture, has much riding on its success.
Contact Michael Boughen, producer, (61) 2 9478 5000

Beneath Hill 60 (PPI/Transmission, Apr 15)
The lowdown This could be Australia’s next great character film set during wartime, a genre which has featured greatly in local hit films. Beneath Hill 60is set in France and Belgium during the First World War and is the real-life story of a Aussies tunneling beneath German lines. It is packed with tension, explosives and young heroes dependant on each other for their survival. The performances of Brendan Cowell and Gyton Grantley are being much praised.
Arthouse breakout Actor and theatre director Jeremy Sims showed how well he could build tension in his first film as a director, Last Train To Freo, but the period setting and serious subject matter here will suit older audiences. The timing of the release is perfect: 10 days before the Anzac Day holiday which honours the sacrifice Australians made during wartime.
Int’l sales Intandem, (44) 20 7851 3800

Cane Toads: The Conquest (Madman, late 2010)
The lowdown The film’s predecessor, 1988’s Cane Toads: An Unnatural History, achieved cult status with its wry, dry style and ugly stars — both salt-of-the-earth Australian humans and toads. Until recently it was the highest grossing local documentary of all time. The genre is natural history but with none of its usual seriousness. This update on the South American toad’s invasion of Australia is filmed in 3D.
Arthouse breakout Director Mark Lewis has more than 20 years’ experience making creature features in the US and is a seasoned film-maker. Madman has an enthusiastic try-anything marketing style but the mainstream is not attuned to documentary or quirky fare so this is for passionate lovers of cinema. Festivals worldwide will love the film — it made its debut in the Premieres section of Sundance.
Contact Mark Lewis, producer, (61) 2 6684 6884