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The Korean Green Competition focuses on feature films whereby 6 titles are selected. New discoveriesare chosen over films that already had sufficient public exposure, to give them a full introduction duringGFFIS.
A film director who used to be indifferent towards the world realizes the value of solidarity andpeace during a bike journey through 3 Northeast Asian countries in Another World, presenting coopmembers’ quest for healthy food production in Welcome, Let’s Live Together, highlighting the valueof life from a little girl’s point-of-view as she encounters a wrecked ship buried under the sea in AGirl and a Shipwreck, featuring the account of people laboring over the land and sea they live on inpoetic and innovative film language as the camera shifts between Korea and France in Résonances,exploring residents’ memories and therelationship between reality and space through an old dog of aSeoul neighborhood faced with redevelopment in Baek-gu, and observing Palestinians in their effortsto preserve the land and memories of their ancestor’s now occupied by Israel in All live Olive will beshowcased.

The Korean environmental films of this year are filled with works that explore the meaning of theenvironment, peace and life through the bodies, scents and memories of people who occupy certainspecific spaces. These are not works that claim the appropriateness of an issue by asserting itspolitical correctness or logic and cause, and engage in a struggle, but mature environmental films thatobserve our lives and nudge us into experiencing various environmental issues.

A Girl and a Shipwreckl소녀와 난파선

  • Director : KIM Se-mee, LEE Jeong-joon
  • Nation : Korea
  • Year : 2017
  • Running Time : 70min
  • Genre : Documentary

Screening Schedule

Date Time Venue Ratings Subtitles GT
2017-05-20 12:30 GT
2017-05-23 13:00



KIM Haneuldameun is a young girl who dreams of becoming an underwater photographer. One day in 2013, she encounters a wrecked ship underneath
the water. For some time, she feared of entering the water after the Sewol Ferry disaster. However, she continues her task of capturing images of
the wrecked ship on camera. She decides to open an exhibition of her underwater photo works with an underwater photographer. She offers her
photos of the sky and clouds as a present to the wrecked ship that cannot see the sky from beneath the water it has sunken into.

-Program Note

A high school girl, KIM Haneuldameun is dreaming of an underwater photographer in the future. When the film starts, we can see Dameun who is swimming in the sea. Also, we can see the scenery of the deep sea with darkness, silence, sunlights penetrating the surface of the sea, colourful fishes and small creatures. A shipwreck which has been there for 40 years now serves a shelter for fishes.
Then, the film shows Dameun’s daily life as a high school student. At first glance, these seem like a contrast between the blue sea and the stuffy city or between the spaces of dreams and preparation for it. Between the two, however, there is an inserted news scene, saying the sinking of Sewol Ferry. Dameun never dived before visiting the place praying for the victims of Sewol Ferry. The shipwreck,
which lies in the abyss of the past, captures the trauma of the present disaster. Instead of dramatic performances, however, the film conveys the struggles of the young artist who is faced with the tragedy of her generation, with poetic visual language. (BAE Juyeon)

- Director
KIM Se-mee, LEE Jeong-joon
KIM Se-mee, LEE Jeong-joon

KIM Se-mee has been making documentaries for 20 years. She wrote a script for Hello?! Orchestra. Palace of Hope, Dil Kusha is her debut film. LEE Jeong-joon is a documentary director specializing in wildlife. His major work is Human vs. Whale and Mr.Shark.


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