One Hundred Days After Childhood

One Hundred Days After Childhood (Russian: Сто дней после детства, romanizedSto dney posle detstva) is a 1975 Soviet romance film directed by Sergei Solovyov. It was entered in the 25th Berlin International Film Festival where Solovyov won the Silver Bear for Best Director.[1]

One Hundred Days After Childhood
One Hundred Days After Childhood.jpg
Original Polish film poster
Directed bySergei Solovyov
Written bySergei Solovyov
Aleksandr Aleksandrov
StarringBoris Tokarev
Tatyana Drubich
CinematographyLeonid Kalashnikov
Music byIsaac Schwartz
Release date
  • 1975 (1975)
Running time
89 minutes
CountrySoviet Union
LanguageRussian

PlotEdit

Pioneer leader Serge, a sculptor, decides to work in a new plastic material, among creatively gifted children in a camp located in an old mansion. Pioneer Lopukhin is so in love with his classmate Ergolina that he does not notice how fascinated Sonya Zagremukhina is with him. Showing their emotions and moods helps their participation in the production of the play "Masquerade" by Lermontov, and the play itself imperceptibly turns into a drama with unexpected confessions, insults, jealousy, and outbursts. The teens are so busy with their feelings that they do not pay attention to the pedagogical ideas of Pioneer Serge, and by the end of the film, with no additional encouragement, they are ready for a commemoration of first love.

CastEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Berlinale 1975: Prize Winners". berlinale.de. Retrieved 13 July 2010.

External linksEdit