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THE ONE AND ONLY ANNE-KAT HÆRLAND IS BACK WITH A NEW TELEVISION TALKSHOW. A NEW SHOW MEANS A NEW VIGNETTE.

Director Are Kleivan and producer and photographer Thomas Løkkeberg have made a visually sparkling and sprinkling vignette with a dash of glamour. The image of Anne-Kat as the femme fatal with the sharpest tongue in Norway is well taken care of. She appears in soft focus and seductive colours, as she takes a bite of a shining star. She is blond, she is pretty and she is dangerous. A continuous threat to a whole nation. The first program was aired at TVNorge in February with surprisingly few viewers. No more than 193 000 saw the premiere (is that really so bad and compare to what?). The hope and intention was to establish the Anne-Kat program as the new humour flagship of the channel. But come one, give the grand lady a break and some time to find the shape and form and viewers. To conclude, we cannot be bothered with what was called the opening crisis for Anne-Kat. She is still the bravest and meanest of us all, slagging off everyone from Erna Solberg to Tone Damli. Take a look for yourself, and tune in Anne-Kat. Post produced by Hocus Focus and Jon Anders Klausen. Online and colour grading by Mathias Theissen.

IT WORKS AS AN EXCELLENT REMINDER OF A GOOD CAUSE AND A REASON TO ENGAGE. THE FILM WAS PART OF AN INFORMATIONAL CAMPAIGN BEFORE THIS YEAR'S TV-EVENT ON NRK. FOR ONE REASON OR ANOTHER - HOPEFULLY A GOOD ONE - WE DID NOT WRITE OR COMMENT UPON THIS AMNESTY FILM WITH AN IMPACT. SO WE TAKE THE OPPORTUNITY TO DO SO NOW.


The film hit you as hard as it should, promoting a global movement of more than 3 million supporters in over 150 countries. The hard core images appear as authentic documentary footage of situations you don't want to see and placed you don't want to be. The film campaign to end grave abuses of human rights - torture, rape, violence, the right to believe what you want and say what you think. Amnesty's vision is for every person to enjoy all the rights enshrined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and other international human rights standards. What can be more important than that? Directed by Jens Lien and produced by Aksel Jermstad and the production company Einar Film og Fortellinger. Post produced by Pia Nyhus and Hocus Focus: Edited by Ove Kenneth Nilsen, colour grading by Bengt Ove Sannes, online by Bengt Ove Sannes and Mathias Theissen. Sound design by Preben Grieg-Halvorsen. For more information about how to contribute, take a look at www.amnesty.no

POSTEN IS ONE OF THE MOST IMPORTANT SERVICES IN THE LONG STRETCHED COUNTRY OF NORWAY. WE ALL WANT TO MAKE SURE THAT OUR LOVED ONES RECEIVE THEIR BIRTHDAY PRESENTS IN TIME OR THAT THEY GET THINGS FORGOTTEN OR OTHER IMPORTANT MUST HAVES SAFELY BACK.


This fact might have overshadowed the other services so important to us from the old but transformable Norwegian state institutions with a long history of serving the public. The old dinosaur has also managed to keep up with time. In these digital times we must not forget the service Digipost. A film promoted this service a while ago, and it includes a very sweet dog that first deliver mail from the mailbox (paper in case you have forgotten) but ends up delivering a computer to his master. The production company with the descriptive name of ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY has made a sweet film with useful information about Digipost, which can make your day just a little bit simpler by helping you receive your mail digitally. We are here talking about important mail such as invoices, health- and insurance papers, letters from public services and so on. Directed by Mathis Fürst and produced by Helene Hovda Lunde. Post produced by Jon Anders Klausen and Hocus Focus: Edited by Thomas Løvig, colour grading by Haavard Albertsen, online by Mathias Theissen and sound design by Preben Grieg-Halvorsen. For more information, take a look at www.digipost.no

WE HAVE TO TALK A LITTLE BIT ABOUT A SAVIOUR IN MANY NORWEGIANS EVERYDAY LIFE, NAMELY KIWI. THE FOOD SUPPLIER WITH A GROCERY STORE ON EVERY CORNER. KIWI IS A FIGHTER.

Always coming up with new areas of commitment and important ways to get us - the consumer - to buy the right kind of products. These areas of commitments lead to a whole lot of commercial films and marketing. In many years Kiwi has for instance focused on fruit and vegetables, and told us through our television screens how it materialises in good deals in their grocery stores. Now is a new film out there, informing us about "nøkkelhullsproduktene". Just as in real life, it had to be a very young man serving the cash register, who has been giving the task of telling us about the food products with a keyhole. It is all very recognisable - the youthness, the greeness in colour and the greeness of foods. What does the keyhole means, exactly? Well, the food- and health authorities in the Nordic countries of Norway, Sweden and Denmark have established the keyhole as a common symbol to make it easier for the consumer to choose healthier alternatives in particular groups of foods. So there you have it - from the production company One Big Happy Family. Directed by Sebastian Torngren Wartin, produced by Helene Hovda Lunde, post produced by Jon Anders Klausen and Hocus Focus. Thomas Løvig (editor), Haavard Albertsen (colour grading), Mathias Theissen and Zoltan Farkas (online). Last but not least, Johannes Ringen (sound design). Be inspired to a healthier (and cheaper?) life.

COMING UP: WE ARE TALKING TELECOM, MOBILES, COVERAGE AREAS AND LOCK-IN PERIODS. THESE ARE EVER SO IMPORTANT ISSUES OF OUR DAY-TO-DAY LIFE.

In a new campaign from the production company Small Film, Spaceworld tries to help us out with our struggles of communication (with a little help from the giant Telenor). Help with what? Well, to get the best out of our cell phones - which one to buy, where it works and why it is not scary with lock-in agreements. A sympathetic and charming young man walks and talks a great deal about his sister, who we actually also do meet. The locations sweep recognisable places such as Oslo’s Blå and Solli Plass, and the wild mountains of Norefjell. However, the most fascinating part of the films is the use of a film title as slogan: Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down! (=Bind meg! Elsk meg!). To use Pedro Almadóvar's movie classic from the year of 1990, really spices up the whole concept of telecom vocabulary - if you ask me. Really refreshing from director Michael Pfleghar and producer Elisabeth Enstad, who managed to complete the Spaceworld films faster than lightning. Post produced by Jon Anders Klausen and Hocus Focus. With Henrik Berge (editor), Mathias Theissen (online and colour grading) and Preben Grieg-Halvorsen (sound design). The conclusion must be, no matter where you are, and whom you need to get in touch with - don't be afraid to be tied down.