5 Broken Cameras

2011 Palestinian film / From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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5 Broken Cameras (Arabic: خمس كاميرات محطمة Khamas Kamīrāt Muḥaṭṭamah; Hebrew: חמש מצלמות שבורות Hamesh Matslemot Shvurot) is a 94-minute documentary film co-directed by Palestinian Emad Burnat and Israeli Guy Davidi. It was shown at film festivals in 2011 and placed in general release by Kino Lorber in 2012. 5 Broken Cameras is a first-hand account of protests in Bil'in, a West Bank village affected by the Israeli West Bank barrier. The documentary was shot almost entirely by Palestinian farmer Emad Burnat, who bought his first camera in 2005 to record the birth of his youngest son. In 2009 Israeli co-director Guy Davidi joined the project. Structured around the destruction of Burnat's cameras, the filmmakers' collaboration follows one family's evolution over five years of turmoil.[2] The film won a 2012 Sundance Film Festival award, it won the Golden Apricot at the 2012 Yerevan International Film Festival, Armenia, for Best Documentary Film, won the 2013 International Emmy Award,[3][4] and was nominated for a 2013 Academy Award.

Quick facts: 5 Broken Cameras, Directed by, Written by, Pr...
5 Broken Cameras
Directed by
Written by
  • Guy Davidi
Produced by
  • Christine Camdessus
  • Serge Gordey
  • Emad Burnat
  • Guy Davidi
CinematographyEmad Burnat
Edited by
  • Véronique Lagoarde–Ségot
  • Guy Davidi
Music byLe Trio Joubran
Distributed byKino Lorber
Release date
  • 23 November 2011 (2011-11-23) (IDFA)
Running time
94 minutes
CountriesState of Palestine
Israel
France
Languages
  • Arabic
  • Hebrew
Box office$108,541 (USA) (15 February 2013))[1]
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