The Meryl Streep Project Director PARK Hyosun
Genre : Participation, Essay Specification : FHD / Color / 90minProduction status : ShootingExpected Production Cost : 5 million KRW
Hyosun dreamed to become a female filmmaker after seeing Meryl Streep. Finally, she decides to meet her.
After witnessing the accusations of sexual abuse in the field of art and culture on Twitter during October 2016, Hyosunstarts the #Sexual_abuse_in_film_industry campaign and meets feminist cineastes. To empower them, she creates a Twitter account to introduce the activities of Meryl STREEP. The tremendous response on Twitter leads her to start the Meryl STREEP Project. Her dream is to collect the stories of Korean feminists and to speak with Meryl STREEP as a contemporary cineaste. Can she achieve her goal?
The Circle of Sand Director PARK Jaemin
Genre : Human Sports Drama Specification : 4K / Color / 80minProduction status : ShootingExpected Production Cost : 120 million KRW
A story of how women wrestlers in their teens, thirties, and fifties came to wrestle in the sand pit.
Wrestling has traditionally been a sport of power symbolizing masculinity. Three female wrestlers challenge this wrestling and are proud to be new followers of this tradition. However, the reality they are in as women is not easy. One wrestler retired in her 50's as the oldest wrestler and became a legend of female wrestling. Another wrestler had been a champion of great skill for a long time but conflicts over marriage and career in her 30's. Finally, an amateur wrestler, who was the only female wrestler among thousands of youth wrestlers, is an elementary student just about to enter puberty. This is the story of female wrestlers from three different generations, their life and the reality they must get over to fight in the sand pit.
Trash Otaku Director YU Hyemin, Producer SHIN Hyein
Genre : Human Documentary Specification : 4KProduction status : Production (Shooting)Expected Production Cost : 50 million KRW
Trash Otaku, Geumja, comes back from traveling India and Kenya, and begins a project to make Mangwon Market use no vinyl.
In April 2018, when China refused to import global wastes one person was pleased with the news. Geumja in Mangwon-dong, Seoul, is a person whose monthly electricity bill is only 70 cents. It takes three months for her to fill a 10 liter trash bag. Hoping for stricter regulation in Korea, she travels to India and Kenya where regulations are strong and sees unexpected events. After returning to Seoul, she busies herself with a project to reduce plastic bags in Mangwon market, however she discovers a more important issue than the number of plastic bags.
All Hail The King - The Women Who Became Kings Director PARK Yeji
Genre : Art, Culture/Human Specification : HD/ Color/ 90minProduction status : ShootingExpected Production Cost : 20 million KRW
Drag kings violate the rules given to women's bodies by performing masculinty and challenge the gender dichotomoy.
Azangman, a drag king performer, organizes a show of drag kings to stand against clubs that ban exposing the nipples of female performers. Her shows become a sensation. They intend to signify drag king culture as an extension of “Yeoseong Gukgeuk”, an all-female theater genre in Korea, and reorganize the culture following their ways.
Homeground Director KWON Aram
Genre : Space Documentary Specification : HDProduction status : Start ShootingExpected Production Cost : 120 million KRW
1970s, Myungdong 'Chanel Coffee Shop.' 1990s, 'Sinchon Park.' These are legendary places of the Korean lesbian community history. How were they formed, and why did they disappear? A journey of rebuilding these places through the memories of those who miss them.
Young lesbians are marginalized in the spaces of men, heterosexuals, and cisgender people but never cease to create their own spaces in the corners of a city. Chanel in Myeongdong and Sinchon Gongwon are legendary queer spaces. The coffeehouse in Myeongdong was filled with the smoke of weed. The restroom in Sinchon was warm even in winter. Many first loves began and ended in these spaces, often accompanied with painful memories. The film recalls the bygone spaces, and looks at similar spaces in 2019. How have queer spaces changed throughout the years? The memories, now under the spotlight, are unveiled.