In the short break between performances in Calais, stage actress Alix (Emmanuelle Devos) makes a quick escape to Paris. On the train she meets a mysterious English stranger and, for the most fleeting of afternoons, imagines what the future could hold down a different road.
Just an Ordinary Jew, is the Jewish journalist, Emanuel Goldfarb, who is invited to speak at a school about his daily life as a “Jewish fellow citizen”. Thinking that the whole thing is an idiotic idea, as more than enough has already been said on this subject.
Justino is waiting at the door of his house for the day to pass. A man visits him with a request and an envelope with money. Mounted on his motorcycle, Justino arrives at his office to do his job; selling fire, in order to finally buy a TV that always wanted.
The day-to-day workings of the Juvenile Liaison department of the Lancashire Police in dealing with juvenile offenders. Their intentions are admirable and honourable and their personal integrity unquestionable but the carrying out of their duties leads them into sometimes frightening behaviour.
In 1975, award-winning filmmakers Nick Broomfield and Joan Churchill filmed a Lancashire Police juvenile liaison scheme. Their footage caused a row in Parliament, and the film was banned. In 1990, Broomfield reopened the case…
Daydreamer and slacker Willi Willeboer hits the ground hard when he’s fired from his job. Distraught, he leaves the city for the wilderness of Oubaas du Toit’s Paradise Game Reserve. Here, he spends his day in the veld, daydreaming and taking photos of the wildlife for his book.
František is a motor mechanic. Thanks to his aunt he gets a favoured job in a luxurious car service in Prague. The next day he is employed in the car service, where every three months one of mechanics gets mad of big salaries and ends in a mental house.
Jánošík is a Slovak black-and-white silent film from 1921. It relates the popular legend of the highwayman Juraj Jánošík. The story is set in the early 1700s when many farmers in the Habsburg monarchy were obligated to work in a nobleman’s fields for 1-2 days a week.