By News Editor

Opening with (a) crowd-pleaser, the program begins with Kristof Deák and Anna Udvardy's Sing, set in a Hungarian elementary school where a new girl's excitement at joining the award-winning choir soon turns to disillusionment. Essentially a long, pleasing setup for a punchline many viewers will see coming, it works well. Read the full article here

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By News Editor

"The best film in the Live Action category, Hungary’s Sing" Read the full article here  http://ew.com/…/13/oscars-2017-ranking-the-nominated-shorts/ Which brings us to the last, and best, film in the Live Action category, Hungary’s Sing, which threads the needle between serious and slight. A young girl joins the choir at her new school but is told she’s not good enough and should just lip sync. This sets up a stirring act of rebellion by her fellow pint-size singers.

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By News Editor

"my favorite, (...) a parable of defiance against unjust and corrupt authority." - New York Times Read the full article here -https://www.nytimes.com/2017/02/07/movies/oscar-nominated-shorts-2017.html?smid=tw-share Kristof Deak and Anna Udvardy’s “Sing,” my favorite in this batch, might be mistaken for a sweet story of the friendship between two Hungarian schoolgirls until the last scene, when it becomes a parable of defiance against unjust and corrupt authority. (Hey, teacher! Leave those kids

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By News Editor

There is a high possibility that in little under a week, the first Hungarian short in over fifty years will find itself on the list of the prestigious Academy Awards - Sing, the excellent 25 minute short about the competitive world of children's choirs that is based on a true story but also stands as a metaphor for the current state of the world, made the cut and was shortlisted as one of the 10

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By News Editor

‘Mindenki’ (English title: Sing) is a less than 25 minutes short film, inspired from a true story that sails through the events that occurred within an award winning choir of a school, in Budapest, Hungary. Director-Writer Kristóf Deák handles a subject that is hard to capture on screen – children. Zsófi is the new girl in class; shy & reserved, but with a deep interest in the school’s famous choir. Dorka Gáspárfalvi plays Zsófi, the girl

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