Wednesday, October 19, 2016

100 dh by Siham El Alaoui

               Cinema And Movies , a based production company has just produced 100 dh on which Allal El  Alaoui has managed to finish it as far as production is concerned . This short film is directed by Siham El Alaoui who has just begun his first film . The protagonists are Cheikh Sarr and his wife; Vira Rose from Sengal along with Moroccan actors such as Moahmmed lamalam touafik , Mohammed El Motawakil and Nabil isslam. Ismac has collaborated with Siham El Alaoui by inserting as tecdhnical crew ; Iman Filala ; script-girl , Adam Rgagna assistant-director, Sanaa El alaoui and Boutaina Bouazza as production designer. 100 dh will be released next year 2017 .


When two imigrants , Mustapha and his wife  Oumma are begging  for money in the traffic lights; a handsome girl gives 100 dh to  the wife of Mustapha  . Feeling happy , Oumma  sends Mustapha to buy some meat  from a popukar market . To his surprise , Mustapha is beaten by a clerk who believes that Mustapha has stolen his 100 dh, Mustapha escapes from a fierce crowd just to be hit by track .

Tuesday, October 04, 2016

Siham EL Alaoui to direct her first short in Morocco

                     Director Siham El Alaoui has just finished shooting her first shortfilm , "one hundred dirhams" in Sale - Rabat. The film was produced by Allal El-Alaoui, It is based on a true story that talks about  Africans  who have imigrated  to Morocco as a transit to go to Europe , but they are trapped in this developping country that is trudging along to have true democarcy and good economy. .

                    Cinema And Movies , a production country based on kenitra is spearheading this artistic project whose protagonists are  Sheikh Sarr and his wife Dessa Rose from Senegal, Mohamed El Moutawakel  Nabil Binou and Taoufik laamalam  from Morocco . It was noteworthy that Siham El Alaoui has written and directed her first film and is the youngest producer in Morocco and manages her company called cinema and movies.

Wednesday, September 28, 2016

Al Ataba by Allal El Alaoui in Argentina this octobre

  Programación Final by allal on Scribd

Here is my shortfilm called The Threshold in Spanish Titles

Your movie with spanish subtitles: 

Thursday, August 18, 2016

Saturday, July 30, 2016

Exquisite poetry from Taza by Rachida Bourzigui

                                 Moving beningly clothed in softness ; touched by grace of Allah . This is a woman who chooses to be a poet in order to touch the deepest side of souls . Certainly , Rachida has been an active tink-tank of essays ; words and its magic ,She is respected in her native montagnous town called Taza where Racida is born , her first poem, After your departure , was published in 2012 followed by a new promising onetha is  praised both locally and in the Arabic world called  Spring Call .

Morning bird has gone
He was there alone
Of the cold winter
He dribbles nights
He asked permission to arrange his sorrow
with inebriated nostalgia
He sang his last lamentation
And a bird without wings
As the wailing of the ends
A burning tree inside me
On the branch of the crucified nostalgia

By Rachida Bourzigui

ترجمة حميد شكل Hamid CH by

ترجمة من العربية الى الانجليزية لقصيدة عصفور الصباح من ديوان الشاعرة Rachida Bourzigui عصفور الصباح مضى وحيدا كان هناك يراوغ ليالي الشتاء الباردة استأذنني لترتيب حزنه وبثمالة حنين غنى رثاءه الأخير كما أنين النهايات بداخلي شجرة تحترق وعصفور بلا جناحين على غصن الحنين مصلوب ترجمة حميد شكل Hamid CH by

Monday, July 04, 2016

Seven key structure steps to understand Steven Spielberg

                       Christopher Vogler has revolutioned Hollywood especially directors like Steven Spielberg whom ScreenwritingU via Shanee Edwards writes resourceful article on how to write a screenplay . Of course , there are other US filmmakers that  have relied on the myth of the Writer's Journeyto write their movies  such as Georges Miller , ( Fury Road ) Francis ford Coppola ( The Godfather ) and Georges Lucas ( Star wars ) and more  .

Spielberg gets all Spielbergian on The BFG: 7 great story tricks we learned from the cinematic giant

Director Steven Spielberg on the set of Disney's THE BFG, based on the best-sellling book by Roald Dahl. Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
Director Steven Spielberg on the set of Disney’s THE BFG, based on the best-sellling book by Roald Dahl. Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
Steven Spielberg’s first film project for Disney, The BFG, opens Friday and is based on the book with the same name by Roald Dahl. It’s about a little girl named Sophie (Ruby Barnhill) who befriends a giant (Mark Rylance) and discovers the wonders and perils of dream hunting.
Given that Spielberg is undoubtedly a master storyteller when it comes to action adventure films, we took a closer look at his techniques to see how they apply to screenwriting. Here are seven ways Spielberg gets all Spielbergian on storytelling.
A young girl named Sophie (Ruby Barnhill) goes on the adventure of a lifetime. Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
A young girl named Sophie (Ruby Barnhill) goes on the adventure of a lifetime. Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
No. 1 — Go to the dark side
In a typical Hollywood narrative arc, characters must be tested and the happy ending must be earned. The more hardship a character endures, the more we root for him or her to prevail – especially when that character is a child.
Spielberg’s secret to telling powerful stories about children lies in his ability to weave just the right amount of darkness into a story. InThe BFG, 10-year-old Sophie goes to live in Giant Country, where most of the giants eat children – a terribly frightening prospect that adds a big dose of danger to what could have been just a happy-go-lucky kids’ book.
“Being able to be scary and redemptive at the same time, and teach a lesson, an enduring lesson, to everyone—it was a wonderful thing for Dahl to have done, and it was one of the things that attracted me to want to direct this Dahl book…Without that dark center, where is the redemption, and how do you bring all of us out from the bowels of a nightmare into the most beautiful, enchanting dream we’d ever seen?” said Spielberg about Dahl’s book in the press notes provided by Disney.
Look for ways to balance darkness with redemption and evil with kindness and your script will have the story heft that Speilberg loves.
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
No. 2 — Dream all day
Many of us were told not to daydream when we were kids. As writers, daydreaming is our biggest asset and the key to writing a screenplay that will blow minds. “I don’t dream at night, I dream at day, I dream all day; I’m dreaming for living,” Spielberg has been quoted as saying.
We see this life motto translating into cinematic wonder. In the film, the Big Friendly Giant collects dreams and stores them in jars, emphasizing how important dreams are to humanity, or “human beans” as he calls them.
Even if you’re writing a crime drama or romcom, allow yourself to daydream about your characters. You might find new inspiration in how you shape their lives by letting your mind wander.
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
No. 3 — Take your time getting to the good stuff
Storytelling isn’t a race.
In fact, writing a screenplay is more about rewriting, since you’ll most likely spend a lot more time fixing your script once you’ve typed it into Final Draft.
Spielberg has also been quoted as saying, “All good ideas start out as bad ideas, that’s why it takes so long.” Don’t judge yourself, just keep working on your idea until it feels authentic to you. Then rewrite, rewrite, rewrite.
Disney's THE BFG is the imaginative story of a young girl named Sophie (Ruby Barnhill) and the Big Friendly Giant (Oscar (TM) winner Mark Rylance) who introduces her to the wonders and perils of Giant Country. Directed by Steven Spielberg, the film is based on the beloved book by Roald Dahl.
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
No. 4 — Don’t be boring
Of course, that’s easier said than done, but if you’re part of a writer’s group or like to get feedback from others, ask your readers if they were bored at any point while reading your script.
If so, go into that area of your story and spice it up. “The thing that I’m just scared to death of is that someday I’m going to wake up and bore somebody with a film,” Spielberg has also been quoted as saying. It’s a fear we all have, but there are ways to attack the problem. Get feedback and focus on the areas where you can improve.
No. 5 — You don’t need to attend a fancy film school
Legend has it Spielberg applied to USC’s film school, but couldn’t get in due to his poor grades. He attended Cal State Long Beach, but dropped out when he was offered a film contract. Making his first film as a 11-year-old to earn his Boy Scout photography badge, it was Spielberg’s passion and dedication that brought him success as a director, according to TIME Magazine.
If you have a passion for writing screenplays, it likely came from something in your own childhood. Think about what that might have been and how that manifests in your work as an adult.
No. 6 — Structure is king
Even with such incredible source material like Dahl’s book, screenwriter Melissa Mathison had to make additions and changes to make the story into a satisfying movie with a 3-act structure.
Spielberg also wanted to further develop the relationship between Sophie and The BFG. About story structure, Spielberg has been quoted as saying, “People have forgotten how to tell a story. Stories don’t have a middle or an end any more. They usually have a beginning that never stops beginning.”
Make sure the second and third acts of your screenplay are fully developed. Act one should ask a question that gets answered in act three. In The BFG, Sophie is an orphan and wonders if she’ll ever feel part of a family in act one. In act three, we see her living in a little cottage next to the giant, with whom she has developed a very close relationship, becoming his family.
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
Photo courtesy: Disney Pictures
No. 7 — Read everything you can (even books!)
In addition to watching movies, it’s important to read screenplays as well. But don’t forget about books. Yes, those things collecting dust on your shelves. Reading opens your mind, stokes your creativity and helps to understand points of view that are different than your own. As Spielberg said in his 1986 Oscar acceptance speech, “But only a generation of readers will spawn a generation of writers.”  It’s true.
The BFG opens Friday, July 1.
What have you learned from Spielberg over the years? What are you favorite story moments from the iconic director?