Myanmar Film IndustryBurma Film Industry
Pe Myint takes part in the discussion on the development of the film industry in Myanmar. news_image:
om_cinemas_des_Burmesischen_Kinos">Start des burmesischen Kinosedit
Burma's first film was a shot of the burial of Tun Shein - a leader of the 1910' s who stood up for Burma's London sovereignty. In spite of its original character, the audience in Burma was very proud of the film, which opened with the remark "Please accept our apologies all for the poor of the film".
Then Ohn Maung started The Burma Film Company to make and film more. Nyi Pu (Burma's first actor) was engaged to make Burma's first mute Myitta Ne Thuya (Love and Liquor), which was a huge hit despite its low video image due to a stable cameraposition and insufficient film-equipment.
It began with the film " Burma Film Presents: Film premiere date, October 13, 1920, is celebrated as Myanmar Movie Days every year. He asked for Burma's natural history scene and purchased it from Ohn Maung. In addition, he purchased more sophisticated film equipment and cameras from Kodak.
Burma's first talkies were made in Bombay, India in 1932 under the heading Ngwe Paid Lo Ma Ya (Money Can't Buy It) and staged by Tote Kyi. The Parrot Film Company produces movies that deal with important topics such as gaming and policing, even though the movies were censured by the UK co-regime.
In 1937 the film Boycott was staged by Ko Nu and played with other students' guides such as Aung San and Htun Ohn. This film was shown by the sensors. During this time, the renowned filmmaker and writer Thukha began filming. Bawa Thanthaya (The Life Cycle) is his most popular film.
The first Oscars were awarded in Burma in 1952. There has been rigorous script review and monitoring since the 1962 period of socialism. The film industry has also moved over the years to the production of many cheaper direct-to-video film. Nu's Burma During the Cold War", dans Christopher E. Goscha & Christian F. Ostermann (Hrsg.), Connecting Histories :
Decolonisation and Cold War in Southeast Asia, 1945-1962 (Washington, DC & Stanford California: Also see Michael W. Charney (2010), U Nu, China and the "Burmese" Cold War: Propaganda in Burma in the 1950s", in Zheng Yangwen, Hong Liu, & Michael Szonyi (ed.), The Cold War in Asia: Mystery of Burma's Film by the Burmesian Film Society.
Fiction Production - Genre/Method of Shooting". may be the origin of these early historical facts; the paper contains no quotes, but most of the footage is probably from a book in Myanmar released on the occasion of the country's 50th centenary. Nu's Burma During the Cold War", dans Christopher E. Goscha & Christian F. Ostermann (Hrsg.), Connecting Histories :
Decolonisation and Cold War in Southeast Asia, 1945-1962 (Washington, DC & Stanford California: Eleven per week (in Burmese).