Tajiki sex flem
See full summary » A semi-autobiographical account of Makmahlbaf's experience as a teenager when, as a 17-year-old, he stabbed a policeman at a protest rally. See full summary » Makhmalbaf puts an advertisement in the papers calling for an open casting for his next movie.
Two decades later, he tracks down the policeman he injured in an attempt to make amends. However when hundreds of people show up, he decides to make a movie about the casting and the ...
The wife of Nasim, an Afghan immigrant in Iran, is gravely ill. See full summary » An elderly couple go about their routine of cleaning their gabbeh (a intricately-designed rug), while bickering gently with each other.
He needs money to pay for her care, but his day labor digging wells does not pay enough. See full summary » A girl believing in God marries an atheist, who is consumed by doubt. Searching the countryside for a guru called the "perfect man," who fobs ... Magically, a young woman appears, helping the two ...
He telephones his lovers -- all four of them -- and arranges to meet them at his dance school that afternoon. The man and his lovers discuss passion, possession, time. He gives each woman a parting gift -- a stopwatch -- and asks them to measure each minute of true love that they experience from now on. Unable to handle the new situation, the men argue and depart. Iranian director Mohsen Makhmalbaf trekked across the border to post-Soviet Tajikistan to make "Sex & Philosophy", reportedly because Iranian social restrictions did not allow him the freedom to make the movie he wanted to make."Sex & Philosophy" brings us an original story.
The award is handed out annually by the United States Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to a feature-length motion picture produced outside the United States that contains primarily non-English dialogue.
It was not created until the 1956 Academy Awards, in which a competitive Academy Award of Merit, known as the Best Foreign Language Film Award, was created for non-English speaking films, and has been given annually since.
Tajikistan remains the poorest of the former USSR nations and ‘faith-based’ parties have been outlawed, despite the population being predominantly Sunni Muslim.
Voter Nazir Saidzoda told The government has been criticised by human rights campaigners in recent years for forcing young men to remove their beards and women to cast off their headscarves.