10 Minutes is a 2002 short film contrasting ten minutes in the life of a Japanese tourist in Rome with the bloody drama of a Bosnian family taking place at the same time less than an hour away in the besieged city of Sarajevo during the Bosnian War.
A young journalist, a seasoned cameraman and a discredited war correspondent embark on an unauthorized mission to find the no. 1 war criminal in Bosnia; they find themselves in serious jeopardy when they are mistaken as a CIA hit squad and their target decides to come after them.
Hamptons International Film Festival-Award for Films of Conflict and Resolution
The movie takes place in autumn 1997, in the small Bosniak village of Slavno, in central Bosnia. Only the women and girls are left, along with an old grandfather and a little boy. All of the men have disappeared on account of the Bosnian war.
Golden Arena for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Golden Arena for Best Screenplay
The film follows Ibro (Emir Hadžihafizbegović) and his son Armin (Armin Omerović), who travel from a small town in Bosnia to a film audition in Zagreb, hoping to land a part for Armin in a German film about the war in Bosnia.
All for Free (Bosnian: Sve džaba) is a 2006 Croatian-Bosnian film directed by Antonio Nuić.
The film premiered at the 2006 Pula Film Festival (the Croatian national film awards festival), where it went on to win the Big Golden Arena for Best Film award, along with the Best Director (Antonio Nuić), Best Screenplay (Antonio Nuić) and Best Supporting Actress (Nataša Janjić) awards.
Sarajevo, 1992. They are called Ahmed, Lana, Sado, Saba, Sahbey, Beba, Nemanja, Marx, Matan. They live in and between wartimes. They have "nafaka", the destiny which was bestowed on them by God Almighty.
A small border post on the Yugoslav-Albanian border in the spring of 1987. Frustrated and always drunk, lieutenant Pasic feels a strange pain in his groins. He seeks help from the only doctor among the soldiers, Sinisa, who diagnoses a sexually transmitted disease.
In the nineties the Yugoslavia Federation falls apart in bloody wars. Perpetual student Milan, a Serb from a patriarchal community and Kenan, a Muslim cellist, are a homosexual couple living in Sarajevo.
Days and Hours is a 2004 Bosnian film directed by Pjer Žalica. It was Bosnia and Herzegovina's submission to the 77th Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, but was not accepted as a nominee
With an interval of fifty years in between, the film brings the experience of the start of a war in Sarajevo. “Remake” tells three tragic stories in one. The first is about the young Bosniak Tarik, who is working in Paris in 1993 on a film script about the life of his father Ahmed. The second story is about Ahmed, who experienced the outbreak of the Second World War in Sarajevo. And finally there is the story of Tarik during the siege of Sarajevo in 1992, where he was violently separated from his aged father.
Bosnia and Herzegovina during 1993 at the time of the heaviest fighting between the two warring sides. Two soldiers from opposing sides in the conflict, Nino and Ciki, become trapped in no man's land, whilst a third soldier becomes a living booby trap.
After staying in BH during the years of war, Mujo Hrle (40), a former biology professor, decides to move with his family to New Zealand. However, before the move he must pass the 'test' at the Resettlement Agency, which he fails, since he and his wife Sena are of the same religion.
Cinema in Bosnia practically first dates back to 1992, when the country gained its independence. Because Bosnia and Herzegovina was part of Yugoslavia prior to that, all movies in that region were credited as being produced in Yugoslavia, and not in their respective countries, regardless of the producers or director.