20 Days in Mariupol – Cinema Galeries

20 Days in Mariupol

Directed byMstyslav Chernov
  • SUBTITLES EN
  • COUNTRY Ukraine
  • Duration 94
  • Prices 9.50 €, 7.50 €, 6.50 €, 6.00 €
  • Moderator ticket Article 27, Arsène 50
  • Abonnement Carte 5 places Cinema Galeries, UGC Unlimited, Cineville Pass

Introducing

Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature Film

After the Russian aggression began in Ukraine in February 2022, journalists from the Associated Press (AP) remained in the besieged city of Mariupol. The film goes behind the scenes of their work and the creation of footage that shocked the world.

Synopsis

Ukrainian reporter Mstyslav Chernov and his colleagues risk their lives to convey the truth about the Russian invasion of Ukraine. As the only team of foreign correspondents, they present a direct testimony about war crimes during the siege and the Russian occupation of the city. For 20 days, they try to get material out of the closed city of Mariupol. The media refused to publish much of the footage, which shows dying children, mass graves and the bombing of a maternity hospital, among other atrocities. These are images no one wants to see – but everyone should. The film shows not only the situation of ordinary people in war, but also the difficulty of documenting it.

Introducing

Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature Film

After the Russian aggression began in Ukraine in February 2022, journalists from the Associated Press (AP) remained in the besieged city of Mariupol. The film goes behind the scenes of their work and the creation of footage that shocked the world.

Synopsis

Ukrainian reporter Mstyslav Chernov and his colleagues risk their lives to convey the truth about the Russian invasion of Ukraine. As the only team of foreign correspondents, they present a direct testimony about war crimes during the siege and the Russian occupation of the city. For 20 days, they try to get material out of the closed city of Mariupol. The media refused to publish much of the footage, which shows dying children, mass graves and the bombing of a maternity hospital, among other atrocities. These are images no one wants to see – but everyone should. The film shows not only the situation of ordinary people in war, but also the difficulty of documenting it.