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"True Noon," when politics destroys the lives of citizens

"True Noon," when politics destroys the lives of citizens


"True Noon," when politics destroys the lives of citizens
The centralized management of populations by distant bureaucracies is the theme addressed by Tajik Nosir Saidov director of the film "True Noon”, which takes part in the official competition of the 9th International Film Festival of Marrakech.

True Noon is the true story of the beautiful Nilufar working with Kirill, a Russian meteorologist. She will marry Aziz, a man from a neighbouring village. But at the end of the Soviet Union, soldiers separate the two villages separated by barbed boys signaling the advent of two new countries (Tajikistan, Uzbekistan).

Kirill and Aziz's family are determined to maintain the marriage and to bring the two protagonists, despite the new circumstances.

This 1st feature film by Saidov interrogates issues of centralized management of populations, distant bureaucracies and the fragility of social bonds.

Lasting 95 minutes, True Noon was made in 2009 and staged Yuriy Nazarov (Kirill Ivanovic), Nasiba Sharipova (Nilufar) and Nasriiddin Nuriddinov (Pirnazar).

Fifteen films from 15 countries, including 8 early works, are vying for the Golden Star / Grand Prize, the Jury Award and those of the best male and female interpretations of the 9th edition of the International Film Festival of Marrakech, which will end on 12 December.


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