Wadjda 2012

Wadjda 2012

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'Wadjda' is a film based on a true story about a young woman who was forced to marry her mother's second husband in a time of great social pressure. It stars Reem Abdullah as the daughter of an Islamic leader. The movie received modest and subdued criticism from critics, though.

Reem Abdullah as Wadjda
'Wadjda' is an inspirational story of a young Saudi Arabian girl. She lives with her mother in Riyadh. Her mother has an attractive appearance and a good relationship with her husband. She wants to buy a dress for her uncle's wedding. She also hopes to get her father back.

Wadjda's father is an actor. He chafes at not having a son. He is tempted to take a second wife. Her grandmother wants a second wife for her son. She is a good cook and singer and wears an elegant black gown.

Wadjda's mother is beautiful and is a teacher. She is married to a man looking for a second wife. She has a daughter, and is trying to win her father back. She is a good mom, but cannot have more children. She does not like to have a job with men.

Wadjda has an easy rapport with her male friend, Abdullah. She earns money by selling mixtapes and hand-braiding bracelets for her classmates. She is in the Religious Club.
Info : مشاهدة مسلسلات

Koran recitation contest
During a Quran recitation contest at her school, a 10-year-old girl named Wadjda (Wad Mohammed) takes a stand against traditional gender roles in her conservative country. She challenges the prevailing social norms and hopes to win a hefty cash prize to buy her dream bicycle. But her plans are foiled when the school authorities refuse to help her, and she is forced to work with her mother instead.

Wadjda is an imaginative, confident Saudi girl who challenges the gender roles in her society. She learns about the dividing lines between the sexes, and tries to achieve a singing tone for her recitations. She also starts a little business making bracelets, and spends her money on a Playstation program that gives her Koran trivia questions.

Although this film is made in a foreign land, Wadjda is actually the first feature film directed by a woman in Saudi Arabia. The film was written by Haifaa Al Mansour and shot in Riyadh.

Mother's pressure to take a second wife
Despite the blatantly misogynistic nature of the movie, the visuals and technical credits do a fine job of serving the story and the themes. The film has been shown in selected theaters in Saudi Arabia, and it also has an international distribution potential.

The plot is the story of a 10-year-old Saudi girl who lives with her mother. The two have close ties. However, the mother is preoccupied, and is afraid that her husband will take a second wife. Her son is not born yet, and she is worried that the pressures of her husband's family will make him do what he does not want to do.

Wadjda's father is not involved in her life, and she spends most of her time with her mother. Her grandmother wants to find a second wife for her son. The woman is an ambitious and strict enforcer of sharia law. Her headmistress Ms. Hussa is impressed by Wadjda, and tells the other girls to look up to her as a pious, model girl.

Film's subdued and modest criticism
Despite the film's subdued and modest criticism of Saudi Arabia, it remains an important event in global film history. It is the first Saudi feature film ever to be shot. It is also the debut film by the country's first woman director, Haifaa Al Mansour. The film is set in the conservative kingdom and follows the life of a 10-year-old girl named Wadjda.

The movie begins with schoolgirls dressed in long black gowns reciting a religious chant. Then it flashes forward to a story about a contest held at the school. The winner will receive a thousand riyals. But when the girls begin laughing, they get in trouble. The principal is rumored to be having an extra-marital affair.

The film then moves into the streets of Saudi Arabia. A Pakistani driver drives past and projects the worst of the misogynistic behavior. The camera is always placed in an objective position.

Throughout the film, the camera is kept close to the characters. Unlike Iranian films, which play with strict Islamic beliefs, the filmmakers of Wadjda were able to capture the harsh realism of the Saudi society. The film's message is that repression can lead to rebellion.
Source : مشاهدة افلام

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