ZIFF is proud to announce its closing film, a perfect example of the synergies between film and music: I Shot Bi Kidude, Andy Jones’ follow up to, As Old as my Tongue, his biographical documentary on this legendary Zanzibari artist.
The Zanzibar International Film Festival is proud to host a series of events focused on South Africa that will include a range of South African guests including South African actress Leleti Khumalo, along with filmmakers Lebobang Rasethaba, Director and Tshego Molete Producer: Prisoner 467/64: The Untold L
The nominees for the Zuku Bongo Movie awards have been revealed and represent the region’s best in Directing, Cinematography, Editing, Producing and Acting. The nominations were announced at the Mini ZIFF event on Friday, 12th June in Dar es Salaam and Bagamoyo,.
The Zanzibar International Film Festival is the longest running film festival in East Africa, with global credibility and instant Pan-African recognition. ZIFF 2015 will take place from the 18th to the 26th of July 2015 in Stonetown.
The Zanzibar International Film Festival is the largest multi disciplinary art and cultural festival in Africa dedicated to the exhibition of films, music, panorama. Each year ziff exhibits more than 100 films made in Africa, Middle East, Europe, Latin America, USA and Asia.
“Mandela: Long Walk To Freedom opened The Zanzibar International Film Festival 2014 at ta glamorous event this past weekend at Zanzibar’s The Old Fort.
Despite the seemingly unassailable position of DStv in the pay TV market in Sub Saharan Africa, challengers keep coming forward to take them on. The latest challenger is AzamTV from Tanzania that has ambitious plans to launch itself across the continent.
After 10 days of film viewing at four venues, the Zanzibar International Film Festival was coming to its climax. Anticipation filled the air as the awards night came ever closer. By Paul Owere
The stories are great, the supply chain of talent continues to deliver and so is an audience that is enthusiastic about films.However, despite the great potential, African films and filmmakers continue to struggle on how to take their works to the next level. By Paul Owere
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