For a better experience on MUBI, update your browser.

The Africa Project Part 6: Swaziland - Zimbabwe

by The Africa Film Project
The Africa Project Part 6: Swaziland - Zimbabwe by The Africa Film Project
The Africa Project Part 1: Algeria- Congo Brazzaville The Africa Project Part 2: Congo Kinshasa – Ghana The Africa Project Part 3: Guinea Bissau – Mauritus The Africa Project Part 4: Morocco – Sao Tome and Princpe The Africa Project Part 5: Senegal – Sudan The Africa Project Part 6: Swaziland – Zimbabwe SWAZILAND Quick Overview There is no film industry and little video activity in Swaziland. While many institutions have VHS video cameras, the equipment tends to be under-utilised for lack of editing facilities. Swazi TV has the only video editing facility in the country, apart from a NTSC Super VHS system with the Ministry of Agriculture. A… Read more

The Africa Project Part 1: Algeria- Congo Brazzaville
The Africa Project Part 2: Congo Kinshasa – Ghana
The Africa Project Part 3: Guinea Bissau – Mauritus
The Africa Project Part 4: Morocco – Sao Tome and Princpe
The Africa Project Part 5: Senegal – Sudan
The Africa Project Part 6: Swaziland – Zimbabwe

Quick Overview
There is no film industry and little video activity in Swaziland. While many institutions have VHS video cameras, the equipment tends to be under-utilised for lack of editing facilities. Swazi TV has the only video editing facility in the country, apart from a NTSC Super VHS system with the Ministry of Agriculture. A few American and European directors have made shorts and documentaries in this small impoverished kingdom, but this does not seem to have encouraged home grown production.

Sipho and Joyce

Selection of Films
- Sipho and Joyce, James Hall, 2004,Today the Hawk Takes One Chick, Jane Gillooly, 2008, Fool in a Bubble, Josh Sternlight, 2010

Film Festival
- Golden Lion Festival

- History of Cinema In Swaziland

A Swaziland Cinema

- Sipho and Joyce, James Hall, 2004
- Today the Hawk Takes One Chick, Jane Gillooly, 2008, Clip

Fool In A Bubble, Josh Sternlight, 2010, trailer

Quick Overview
Tanzania formerly known as Tanganyika has hardly any cinematic history of its own. In 1929 the first cinema was openened. Censorship law constituted that films could be either passed for all audiences or “non-natuve” audiences. At stake in this struggle were the criteria for determining what was suitable for the eyes of Africans in town, whose potential access to Hollywood fare was the cause of considerable anxiety in Government, both in the colonies and the metropole. After independence production was still pretty non-existant until the early nineties when production started to increase. Today Tanzania is a leading country in East African cinema. The country has a succesful video production business very much in the Nollywood mould where hundreds of cheap video productions are sold around Africa and the world. Documentaries and film shorts are starting to appear at international film festivals, but feature film production is still extremely rare. A notable exception was Maangamizi: The Ancient One in 2001. The film was a huge success and was produced by Oscar winning director Jonathan Demme.

Memories of A Burning Tree

Selection of Films
- Beyond the Plains Where Man Was Born, Michael Raeburn, 1976, Sharing Is Unity, Ron Mulvilhill, 1983, The Marriage of Mariamu, Ron Mulvihill, 1985, Yomba, Yomba, Martin Mhando, 1985, Mama Tumaini, Sigve Endresen, Martin Mhando, 1986, Tree of Iron, Peter O Neill, Frank Mulhy Jr, These Hands, Flora M’mbugu-Schelling, 1992, Khalfan and Zanzibar, Lina Fruzzetti, Alfred Guzzetti, 1999, Maangamizi: The Ancient One, Martin Mhando, Ron Mulverhill, 2001, Bongoland, Josiah Kibira, 2003, Tumaini, Beatrix Mugishagwe, 2005, Tusamehe, Josiah Kibera, 2005, She Is My Sister, Femi Ogedengbe, 2007, Bongoland II There Is No Place Like Home, Josiah Kibira, 2008, Mwamba Ngoma, Jordan Riber, 2009, Weakness, Wanjiru Kairu, 2009, Ni Wakati, (It’s Time), Michael Wanguhu, 2010, Albino United, Barney Broomfield, Marc Hoeferlin, Juan Reina, Memories of a Burning Tree, Sherman Ong, 2010, Zanzibar Musical Club, Philippe Gasnier, Patrice Nezan, 2010, Chumo, Jordan Riber, 2011

Josiah Kibira

Important Filmmakers
- Josiah Kibira
- Martin Mhando
- Ron Mulvilhill
- Jordan Riber

Film Festivals
- Zanzibar Film Festival

- A Conversation with Beatrix Mugishagwe
- Tanzania Film Comission
- Josiah Kibira, One film at a time
- Current Trends On Filmmaking In Tanzania

- Cinema of Tanzania, Llc

Maangamizi: The Ancient One

- Maangamizi: The Ancient One, Martin Mhando, Ron Mulvihill, 2001
- These HandsFlora M’Mbugu-Schelling, 1992
- Zanzibar Film Festival, Documentary

Memories of a Burning Tree, Sherman Ong, 2010, trailer

- Chumo, Jordan Riber, 2011, trailer
- Weakness, Wanjiru Kairu, 2009, trailer
- Ni Wakati, Michael Wanguhu, 2010, trailer
Bongoland, Josiah Kibira, 2003, trailer

Quick Overview
Togo was among those African countries which flourished in filmmaking during the post independent period in West Africa but by some political strategies, Togo vanished from the African and international film industry scale. So, since 1975 filmmaking has fallen into a great lethargy. Togo has a long way to go in developing a viable film industry unlike some its West African counterparts. Like in most African countries the governmental restrictions, lack of funds and strong video competition will frustrate all efforts in creating local films. Still Togo has produced a leading female fdirector in Anne Laure Folly and documentary filmmaking has become a significant factor in Togolese cinema.


Selection of Films
- Kouami, Metonou Do Kokou, 1970, Au rendez-vous du rêve abêti, Kodjo Goncalves, 1979, Blooms of Banjeli, Carlyn Saltman, 1986, Bawina, Minza Bataba, 1988, Ashakara, Gerard Louvain, 1991, Women of Niger, Anne Laure Folly, 1993, Femmes aux yeux ouverts, Anne-Laure Folly, 1994, Sarah Maladoror ou la nostalgie de l’utopie, Anne Laure Folly, 1998, Le dilemme d’Eya, Adjiké Assouma, 2002, Abloni, Alexandre Otkan, 2005, La bataille des absents, Madje Ayite, 2008, Togo: autopsie d’ue succession, Augustin Batita Talakeana, 2008, Itchombi, M. Gentille Assih, 2008, L’esprit de Madjid, Ines Johnson Spain, 2009, Les femmes d’Amouzou Copé, Guillaume Roussel-Garneau, 2009, Sika l’or, Madje Ayite, 2010, Kondonna, Luc Abaki Kouméabalo, 2011

Anne Laure Folly

Important Filmmakers
- Luc Abaki Koumeabalo
- Madje Ayite
- Anne-Laure Folly

Film Festivals
- International festival of documentary film on human rights, Lome

- Interview with Anne-Laure Folly
- History of Cinema in Togo

La bataille des absents

- Itchombi, M. Gentille Assih, 2008, trailer
- Le Retour, Example of video production in Togo

Kondonna, Luc Abaki Kouméabalo, 2011, trailer

Quick Overview
It is debatable whether or not one can truly make reference to a Tunisian cinema industry. Although the majority of films produced in the country are indisputably co-productions, Tunisia is striving to create a cinema of it’s own. However due to the scarcity of funding from state institutions , the evolution is slow and uncertain. Moreover Tunisian cinema seems to be a stranger in it’s own country. The unpopularity of local productions means the already sparse cinemas prefer to screen more lucrative international features. Festivals which are currently flourishing at a steady rate offer the only chance for a film to break through. That said Tunisia still boasts some of the most respected filmmakers in the region, and has produced many more films than its’ larger neighbours.

Man of Ashes

Selection of Films
- Goha, Jacques Baratier, 1958, Exils, Marc Scialom, 1966, La femme statue, Ridha Behi, 1967, Mokhtar, Sadok Ben Aïcha, 1968, Letters In Prison, Marc Scialom, 1969, La parole perdu, Marc Scialom, 1969, Under the Autumn Rain, Ahmed Khechine, 1970, A Simple Story, Abdellatif Ben Ammar, 1970, Viva la muerte, Fernando Arrabal, 1971, Yusra, Rachid Ferchiou, 1971, Fellagas, Omar Khlifi, 1971, Seuils interdits, Ridha Behi, 1972, El mosbah el modhlem, Hammouda Ben Hlima, 1973, Sejane, Abdellatif Ben Ammar, 1974, , Pique Nique, Ferid Boughedir, 1975, Fatma ‘75, Selma Baccar, 1976, The Ambassadors, Naceur Ktari, 1977, The Hyena’s Sun, Ridha Behi, 1979, Aziza, Abdellatif Ben Ammar, 1980, Sarâb, Abdelhafidh Bouassida, 1982, Dhil al ardh, Taieb Louhichi,1983, Twenty Years of African Cinema, Ferid Boughedir, 1983, Traversées, Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud, 1984, Les anges, Ridha Behi, 1984, Rih essed, Nouri Bouzid, 1986, Champagne amer, Ridha Behi, 1986, Honey and Ashes, Nadia Fares, 1986, Wanderers of the Desert, Nacer Khemir, 1986, Hammamd’hab, Moncef Dhouib, 1986, Caméra arabe, Ferid Boughedir, 1987, Arab, Fahdel Jaibi, 1988, Golden Horseshoes, Nouri Bouzid, 1989, Le casseur de pierres, Mohamed Zran, 1989, Asfour Stah, Ferid Boughedir, 1990, Layla, Taieb Louhichi, 1990, Le collier perdu de la colombe, Nacer Khmeir, 1991, Autumn of ’82, Rachid Ferchiou, 1991, Sultan of the City, Moncef Dhouib, 1992, Bezness, Nouri Bouzid, 1992, Poussière de diamant, Fahdel Jaibi, Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud, 1992, Le nombril du monde, Ariel Zeitoun, 1993, Ya nabil, Mohamed Zran, 1993, Samt el qusur, Moufida Tlatli, 1994, La Danse du feu, Selma Baccar, 1994, Checkmate Mr President, Rachid Ferchiou, 1995, Un été à La Goulette, Ferid Boughedir, 1996, Albert Samama Chikli, Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud, 1996, Le magique, Azdine Melliti, 1996, Essaïda, Mohamed Zran, 1996, Bent familia, Nouri Bouzid, 1997, The Chosen One, Khaled Ghobal, 1997, Sabriya, Abderrahmane Sissako, 1997, The Lost Thread, Kalthoum Bornaz, 1997, L’impasse du temps perdu, Elyes Baccar, 1997, Avril, Raja Amari, 1998, Noces de lune, Taieb Louhichi,1998, Les siestes Grenadine, Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud, 1999, Premier Noël, Kamel Cherif, 1999, The Season of Men, Moufida Tlatli, 2000, Ouaga, Capitale del cinema, Mohamed Challouf, 2000, No Man’s Love, Nidhal Chatta, 2000, Sweet and Bitter, Naceur Ktari, 2000, Tomorrow I Burn, Mohamed Ben Smail, 2000, En face, Mehdi Ben Attia,, 2000, La fille de Keltoum, Mehdi Charef, 2001, Fatma, Khaled Ghorbal, 2001, One Evening in July, Raja Amari, 2001, Les mille et une soix soufies, Mahmoud Ben mahmoud, 2001, Red Satin, Raja Amari, 2002, El kotbia, Nawfel Saheb-Ettaba, 2002, The Magic Box, Ridha Behi, 2002, le chant du millenaire, Mohamed Zran, 2002,Clay Dolls, Nouri Bouzid, 2002, Khorma, Jilani Saadi, 2002, Le chant de la Noria, Abdellatif Ben Ammar, 2002, Bedwin Hacker, Nadia El Fani, 2003, The Assassinated Sun, Abdelkrim Bahloul, 2003, La danse du vent, Taieb Louhichi, 2003, Nadia et Sarra, Moufida Tlatli, 2004, Le train, Selma Baccar, Kutaiba Al-Janabi, 2004, The Throne Door, Mokhtar Ladjimi, 2004, Love Affair, Elyes Baccar, 2004, L’homme perdu, Lassad Oueslati, 2004, Le prince, Mohamed Zran, 2004, Signe d’appartenance, Kamel Cherif, 2004, Speech of Men, Moez Kamoun, 2004, Tswer, Nejib Belkadhi, Souad Ben Slimane, 2005, Bab’Aziz, Nacer Khemir, 2005, Les beaux jours, Meriem Riveill, 2005, Visa, Ibrahim Lataief, 2005, Making of, le dernier film, Nouri Bouzid, 2006, Tender Is the Wolf, Jilani Saadi, 2006, Carthage Castaways, Abdelkader Belhadi, 2006, VHS – Kahloucha, Néjib Belkadhi, 2006, The TV Is Coming, Moncef Dhouib, 2006, Flower of Oblivion, Selma Baccar, 2006, The Cistern, Lassad Oueslati, 2006, Dementia, Fahdel Jaibi, 2006, Beys of Tunis, Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud, 2007, The Other Half of the Sky, Kalthoum Bornaz, 2007, Borderline, Sonia Chamkhi, 2008, Le chant des mariées, Karin Albou, 2008, Ouled Lenine, Nadia El Fani, 2008, Memoire d’une femme, Lassad Oueslati, 2008, Cinecitta, Ibrahim Letaief, 2008, Un si beau voyage, Khaled Ghobal, Laila’s Birthday, Rashid Masharawi, 2008, Birds of Medina, Med Ikbel Chakchem, 2008, Le fil, Mehdi Ben Attia, 2009, Being Here, Mohamed Zran, 2009, Anonymes, Raja Amari, 2009, Fin Decembre, Moez Kamoun, 2010, Tahar Cheriaa, A lhombre du baobab, Mohammed Challouf, 2010, Tabou, Meriem Riveill, 2010, Le dernier mirage, Nidhal Chatta, 2010, wrangling, Najwa Slama, 2010, Tendid, Walid Mattar, 2010, E Viva la Cinema, Mokhtar Ladjimi, 2010, L’heritage du menuisier, Mohamed Ben smail, 2010, Album, Shiraz Fradi, 2010, Les palmiers blesse, Abdellatif Ben Ammar, 2010, No More Fear, Mourad Ben Shiekh, 2011, Always Brando, Ridha Behi, 2011, Mkhobbi fi Kobba, Leyla Bouzid, 2011, Rouge Parole, Elyes Baccar, 2011, Degage, Mohamed Zran, 2011, Tunisian’s Stories, Nada Mezni Hafaiedh, 2011, Laicite Inch’Allah, Nadia El Fani, 2011

Marc Scialom

Important Filmmakers
- Raja Amari
- Abdellatif Ben Ammar
- Elyes Baccar
- Selma Baccar
- Ridha Behi
- Nejib Belkadhi
- Mehdi Ben Attia
- Mahmoud Ben Mahmoud
- Mohamed Ben Smail
- Kalthoum Bornaz
- Ferid Boughedir
- Leyla Bouzid
- Nouri Bouzid
- Moncef Dhouib
- Nadia El Fani
- Khaled Ghorbal
- Fahdel Jaibi
- Abdellatif Kechiche
- Nacer Khemir
- Naceur Ktari
- Taieb Louhichi
- Lassad Oueslati
- Jilani Saadi
- Marc Scialom
- Moufida Tlatli
- Mohamed Zran

Camera Arabe, Ferid Boughedir, 1987

Film Festivals
- Carthage Film Festival
- Tunis Film Festival

- Lost Continent: Cinema of Tunisia
- When are films political? Tunisia today.
- Quelling the current of terrorism: an interview with Nouri Bouzid
- Tunisian Cinema
- how far has Tunisia cinema come since the revolution?

- Tunisian Films, Llc
- Silence elles tournent!: Les femmes et le cinéma en Tunisie, Abdelkrim Gabous, Cérès

Bab’Aziz – The Prince Who Contemplated His Soul

- Man of Ashes, Nouri Bouzid, 1986
- Halfaouine, Ferid Boughedir, 1990,
- KhormaJilani Saadi, 2002, French subs
- Satin Rouge, Raja Amari, 2002, French, no subs
- Making Off, French, no subs
- Silences of the Palace, Moufida Tlatli, 1994, no subs
- Le saison de hommes, Moufida Tlatli, 200, no subs

Wanderers of the Desert, Nacer Khemir, 1988

- Lattre a la prison, Marc Scialom, 1969, trailer
- Bab’Aziz – The Prince Who Contemplated His Soul , Nacer Khmeir, 2005, Trailer
- Le Fil, Mehdi Ben Attia, 2009, Trailer
- Wedding Song, Karin Albou, 2008, Trailer
- VHS Kahloucha, Néjib Belkadhi, 2006, trailer
- Interview With Nouri Bouzid
- Interview With Nacer Khemir

Quick Overview
Low key filming and video production activity in the country is to be found only in the capital from where Uganda TV transmits programmes countrywide. Like other sectors of the economy, the film industry was badly affected during the two decades of political turmoil that followed the coup by Dictator Idi Amin in 1971. Idi Amin’s regime dismantled private ownership of all sorts of media operations and subsequently killed cinemas in the major towns. recently like many East African countries there has been an increase in video production and some young and upcoming directors such as Donald Mugisha are breaking through. The Amakula Kampala festival is the biggest festival in East Africa and is really helping Uganda gain recognition in the cinematic world.

The Kampala Story

Selection of Films
- Dancing Wizard, Caroline Kamya, 2004, Full of Energy, Steven Jack Nyeko, 2004, Lost Children, Ali Samadi Ahadi, Oliver Stoltz, 2005, Rape For Who I Am, Lovinsa Kavuma, 2006, Fate, Cindy Magara, 2006, Divisionz, Donald Mugisha, James Tayler, 2007, Nora, David Hinton, Alla Kovgan, 2008, Silent Army, Jean van de Welde, 2008, Dawa, Mark Kaigwa, 2009, Loserpool, Ivan Kyambadde, 2009, Where Are You Taking Me?, Kimi Takesue, 2010, Wishes, Ira Zinman, 2010, Kengere, Peter Muhumuza Tukei , 2010, City of Dust, Kim Young, 2010, Imani, Caroline Kamya, 2010, Bouncing Cats, Nabil Elderkin, 2010, Who Killed Captain Alex, Kizito Africa, 2010, That Small Piece, Joseph Ken, 2011, Child of Ramadan, Lovinsa Kavuma, 2011, The Kampala Story, Kasper Bisgaard, Donald Mugisha, 2011, Yogera, Donald Mugisha, James Tayler, 2011, Zebu and the Photofish, Zipporah Nyaruri, 2011, Call Me Kuchu, Katherine Fairfax Wright, Malika Zouhali-Worrall, 2012

Lovinsa Kavuma

Important Filmmakers
- Caroline Kamya
- Lovinsa Kavuma
- Donald Mugisha

Film Festivals
- Amakula Kampala

- Ugawood
- Uganda film festival provokes maternal health debate
- Interview with Donald Mugisha

Zebu and the Photofish

- Divisionz, Donald Mugisha, 2008

Kengere, Peter Muhumuza Tukei , 2010

- Imani, Caroline Kamya, 2010, trailer
- Rape For Who I Am, Lovinsa Kavuma, 2006, clip
- Who Killed Captain AlexKizito Africa, 2010, trailer
- Where Are You Taking Me?, Kimi Takesue, 2010, trailer
- Caroline Kamya Interview

Quick Overview
The Western Sahara has no official status as of yet. Morocco has annexed the country for decades now. The population mainly consists of tribal desert inhabitants. The country has no known filmmakers or any films purely to its credit. Spanish filmmakers have taken a keen interest in the plight of Western Sahara and have made several notable documentaries and fiction films.

Lost Land

Selection of Films
- Song of Umm Dalaila, the Story of the Sahrawis, Danielle Smith, 1993, Tales From the Sahara War, Pedro Pérez Rosado, 2004, Une republique en exil, Cheikh Djemei, 2008, El pájaro espejo, Jesus Hermida Jiménez, Jose Manuel Sánchez Fuentes, 2010, Un día en Smara, Fany de la Chica Serrano, 2010, El Problema, Jordi Ferrer Cortijo, Pablo Vidal Santos, 2010, Tears of sand, Pedro Pérez Rosado, 2011, Lost Land, Pierre-Yves Vandeweerd, 2011

Lillian & Pedro Perez Rosado

Important Filmmakers
- Pedro Perez Rosado

Film Festivals
- Sahara Film Festival

- The Sahrawi Peoples’ Dreams Through Film
- Film and visual arts in Western Sahara

Films, trailers, clips

Tears of Sand, Pedro Perez Rosado, 2011, trailer

- Lost Land, Pierre-Yves Vandeweerd, 2011, clip
- El problema, Jordi Ferrer Cortijo, Pablo Vidal Santos, 2010, trailer

Quick Overview
Independence in 1964 meant a free Zambia but the film industry had no government priority whatsoever. Nowadays there is practically no film industry in the country, only a few film-producing companies and no significant filmmakers. ZNBC (Zambian National Broadcasting Company), Zambia Information service (also government owned) and some private firms occasionally produce TV plays and documentaries but no feature films. 2011 was a great year for Zambian cinema. Mwansa the Great won international awards and both Zedcrew and the Carrier made by foreign filmmakers inside Zambia were also successful.

Killing Heat

Selection of Films
- Gräset sjunger, Michael Raeburn, 1981, Imiti ikula, Sampa Kangwa, Simon Wilkie, 2001, Awaken, Patrick Ssenjovu, 2009, A Man and a Stick, Kees-Jan Husselman, 2009, Zedcrew, Noah Pink, 2011, Suwi, Musola Cathrine Kasekati,2011, Mwansa the Great, Rungano Nyoni, 2011, The Carrier, Margaret Betts, 2011, Hidden Truth, Penelope Machipi, 2011, Son of a Railway Man, Assaf Tager, Lawrence Thompson, 2012

Rungano Nyoni

Important Filmmakers
- Rungano Nyoni

Film Festivals
- International Film Festival of Zambia

- Film Zambia
- Seya Kitenge Fundafunda
- Zambian film wins international award

Son of a Railway Man

- Rungano Nyoni interview
- Zedcrew, Noah Pink, 2011, trailer
- The Carrier, Margaret Betts, 2011, trailer
- Son of a Railway Man, Assaf Tager, Lawrence Thompson, 2012, clip
- Suwi, Musola Cathrine Kasekati, Trailer

Mwansa the Great, Rungano Nyoni, 2011, trailer

Quick Overview
The origins of film making in Zimbabwe can be traced to initiatives in the United Kingdom, which was the colonial power over the period 1890-1979. The British government established the Colonial Film Unit at the beginning of the Second World War, in 1939, as part of a propaganda initiative directed to colonies. The unit was directed by the Ministry of Information. Its purpose was to explain the war to British subjects in the colonies and enlist their support; England’s ruling elite had great faith in the power of cinema as an instrument for persuasion when communicating with the masses, whether the working class of urban industrial England or illiterates in Britain’s African colonies. Presently Zimbabwe’s film industry is in ruins due to the economic hardships that the country has endured through the Robert Mugabe regime. Still Zimbabwe has produced notable filmmakers such as Michael Raeburn and Ingrid Sinclair.


Selection of Films
- Rhodesia Countdown, Michael Raeburn, 1969, Whispering Death, Jürgen Goslar, 1976, Shamwari, Clive Harding, 1980, the Assegai, Olley Maruma, 1982, A World Apart, Chris Menges, 1988, Biko: Breaking the Silence, Edwina Spicer, 1988, Reconcilliation In Zimbabwe, Mark Kaplan, 1990, Jit, Michael Raeburn, 1992, Neria, Godwin Mawuru, 1993, I Am the Future, Godwin Mawuru, 1993, More Time, Isaac Mabhikwa, 1994, Le complot d’Aristote, Jean Pierre Bekolo, 1996, Flame, Ingrid Sinclair, 1996, Everyone’s Child, Tsitsi Dangarembga, 1996, Kini and Adams, Idrissa Ouedraogo, 1997, Mangwana, Manu Kurewa, 1997, Tides of God, Ingrid Sinclair, 1998, Still Life, Michael Hewitt, 1999, In the Upper Room, Celine Gilbert, 1999, Yellow card, John Riber, 2000, Riches, Ingrid Sinclair, 2001, Ndoii, Farai Matambidzanwa, 2001, Home Sweet Home, Michael Raeburn, Heidi Draper, 2001,Zimbabwe Countdown, Michael Raeburn, 2003, Kare kare zvako: Mother’s Day, Tsitsi Dangarembga, 2005, Melvyn the magnificient (Let’s hit the streets), Michael Raeburn, 2005, Pamvura, Tsitsi Dangarembga, 2005, Tanyaradzwa, Tawanda Gunda Mupengo, 2005, I Am the Rape, Heeten Bhagat, 2006, Spell My Name, Tawanda Gunda Mupengo, 2007, Zimbabwe, Darrell Roodt, 2008, Africa Is A Woman’s Name, Ingrid Sinclair, Bridget Pickering, Wanjiru Kinyanjui, 2009, Mugabe and the White African, Lucy Bailey, 2009, Pillars of Hope, Imraan Ismail, 2010, Music By Prudence, Roger Ross Williams, 2010, Hope, Elinor Burkett, 2010, The Tunnel, Jenna Cato Bass, 2010, Mugabe Me and a Million Tampons, Karin Stowe, Hanna Adcock, 2011,Robert Mugabe, What Happened?, Simon Bright, 2011, Lion Souls, Manu Gerosa, Salva Munzoz, 2012

_ Tsitsi Dangarembga_

Important Filmmakers
- Tsitsi Dangarembga
- Godwin Mawuru
- Michael Raeburn
- John Riber
- Ingrid Sinclir

Film Festivals
- Zimbabwe Film Festival

- Fifty Years of Film Making In Zimbabwe
- Michael Raeburn – website
- History of Zimbabwe in Cinema

- Cinema of Zimbabwe, Llc
- Flickering Shadows: Cinema and Identity in Colonial Zimbabwe, J.M Burns, Ohio University Press

Rhodesia Countdown


Ziimbabwe Countdown, Michael raeburn, 2003, Clip

- Neria, Godwin Mawuru, 1993, Trailer
- Everyone’s Child, Tsitsi Dangarembga, 1996, Trailer
- A World Apart, Chris Menges, 1988, Clip
- Mugabe Me and a Million Tampons, 2011, Karin Stowe, Hanna Adcock, Trailer

Read less