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Special selection for the 10th anniversary of the festival: They

In the They selection of the Accessible Film Festival; We will follow the inspiring stories of people who have been able to create themselves in the difficult conditions of life and bravely form their own selves by getting rid of stereotypes and prejudices.

In the They selection specially prepared for the 10th anniversary of the festival; Julie Bezerra Madsen's All that Remains to be Seen, Andreas Dresen's Rabia Kurnaz vs. George W. Bush and Ali Asgari's Until Tomorrow movies will take place.

A Mother-Son's Effort to Participate in Life

All that Remains to be Seen, about Silas losing his sight due to a genetic disease, is shaped around Christina's struggling mother. Christina, who also suffers from the same disease, understands her child's feelings very well; she struggles to overcome the restrictions set by other people. Director Julie Bezerra Madsen conveys how the current life can be preserved even as the obstacles increase, through a small child and her mother.

The Struggle of a Modest Life Reaching the Supreme Judiciary

German and French co-production Rabia Kurnaz vs. George W. Bush received the Best Screenplay and Best Actress awards at the 72nd Berlin International Film Festival, where it premiered. The film, for which director Andreas Dresen was nominated for the Golden Bear, tells the life of Rabiye Kurnaz, who lived a simple life in Bremen, after her son Murat went to Guantanamo. As Rabiye Kurnaz embarks on a great struggle to save her son, the events extend to international politics and the Washington judiciary.

A Journey from a One Night's Stay to Social Inquiries

Until Tomorrow, which premiered at the 72nd Berlin International Film Festival, is about the life of Fereshteh, who both studied and works in a printing house in Tehran, whose life is complicated by her parents who show up one night. While her friend Atefeh helps Fereshteh, who wants to hide her baby that her family is unaware of; The second feature film of director Ali Asgari, the film takes people who do not have equal rights in society on a journey where they distinguish between those who are with them and those who are not.