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FILM PROGRAM
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The Ukrainian Museum's film series and traditional arts programs are supported, in part, by public funds
from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.


October 27, 2013
Holodomor: Technology of a Genocide

Dr. Yuri Shevchuk of Columbia University, founder of the Ukrainian Film Club of Columbia University, presented this documentary film, a detailed account of how Ukraine's artificial famine of 1932-1933 was conceived, executed, and covered up; who its masterminds, perpetrators, and apologists were; and against whom it was directed.


June 9, 2013, 2 p.m.
Two Days ( )

Ukraine, VUFKU, 1927, 60 min
State Film Agency of Ukraine, digital restoration
Directed by HEORHII STAVOBYI
Cinematography by DANYLO DEMUTSKY
Music by BORYS LATOSHYNSKY (1932), YURII MYKHALCHUK (2011)
B&W, silent
Ukrainian intertitles, English subtitles
Courtesy of the National Oleksandr Dovzhenko Centre in Ukraine.
A wealthy family flees Odesa leaving the estate behind in the hands of their faithful caretaker as the Red (Bolshevik) Army advances, then the White Army returns and a tragedy ensues. Politics and family drama are highlighted by the exceptional cinematography by Demutsky and direction by Stabovyi. Note the 1920s sets and costumes.


May 18, 2013, 1 p.m.
Zvenyhora ()

Ukraine, VUFKU, 1927, 67 min
State Film Agency of Ukraine, digital restoration 2011
Director: Oleksandr Dovzhenko
Cinematography: Borys Zavelev
Art Director: Vasyl H. Krychevsky
Music by FutureEthno, 2011
B&W, silent
Ukrainian intertitles, English subtitles
Courtesy of the National Oleksandr Dovzhenko Centre in Ukraine.
Synopsis by Ukrainian Film Club of Columbia University: There is a mysterious place in the midst of the Ukrainian steppes, the Zvenyhora, or the Ringing Mountain. According to folk legends it harbors invaluable treasures of the Scythians. The entire chain of historic events that left their trace on the face of Ukraine the Varangians, the nomad invaders, the struggle against the Polish gentry, the Haidamaka uprising, the First World War and the Bolshevik Revolution are connected by one image of a Ukrainian old man, ageless, ingenuous, enterprising, cunning and indestructible Dovzhenkos personification of Ukrainian identity itself. The old mans entire life is devoted to hunting for the illusive hidden treasures, which, as the film unfolds increasingly appear as a metaphor of Ukraines national sole and its yet unlocked - spiritual potential. In the process, the old man is torn between his grandson Pavlo, epitome of the Ukrainian nationalist cause, and Tymishko, forward-looking, proletariat-oriented Bolshevik. The old man, instigated by Pavlo attempts to derail the Bolshevik train of progress. He is captured by Tymishs comrades-in-arms, forgiven and taken on board the train speeding away towards the bright new day.


May 18, 2013, 3 p.m.
Earth ()

Ukraine, VUFKU, 1930, 89 min
State Film Agency of Ukraine, digital restoration 2011
Directr: leksandr Dovzhenko
Cinematography: Danylo Demutskyi
Script: leksandr Dovzhenko
Art Director: Vasyl H. Krychevsky
B&W, silent
Russian intertitles, English subtitles
Courtesy of the National Oleksandr Dovzhenko Centre in Ukraine.
Synopsis by Ukrainian Film Club of Columbia University: Earth has often been voted by critics worldwide as one of the top films of all time. The story line of the film was inspired by a newspaper story about an activist leader who had recently been stabbed by reactionary farmers (kulaks). The plot was of little interest to Dovzhenko, a very individual non-conformist filmmaker. Instead he followed the dream logic of passion and emotions, skipping impressionistically over events and characters to focus on the generalized, eternal experiences of nature and living things: love, family ties, birth, death, planting and harvest, rejoicing in the fruits of ones work.


April 4–7, 2013
Kinofest NYC

The Ukrainian Museum is a founding sponsor of the independent film festival kinofestNYC.com.

In its fourth year, this festival which features independent cinema from Ukraine and other post-Soviet countries has a fabulous lineup of films, many of them being shown in New York and the U.S. for the first time. Fifteen filmmakers will be on hand to present their works. This year's festival includes 10 screening sessions presenting more than 25 short films and 4 feature films by independent filmmakers from Ukraine, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Estonia, Russia, Slovenia, the United Kingdom, and the United States. The Ukrainian Museum is delighted to be a sponsor of Kinofest NYC 2013, which will take place in three different locations in New York City. Tickets for all film screenings (except the festival kickoff on Thursday, April 4, at 8 p.m. at the Ukrainian Institute of America (2 East 79th Street); tickets ($15) are $12 per session available for purchase at the door, and will take place at The Ukrainian Museum and the Anthology Film Archives (32 Second Avenue), two longstanding East Village cultural institutions.
View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


The Pie

THURSDAY APRIL 4 8:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Ukrainian Institute of America
Meet this year's festival guest filmmakers, many of whom have flown in from overseas to New York City to take part in our 4-day, cinema-packed event. Headlining this kickoff evening will be the Kyiv-based film collective 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' represented by six of its filmmakers who flew in from Kyiv to present their films. Our featured guest speaker, Denis Ivanov, a 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' co-producer and founder of Arthouse Traffic, a leading Ukrainian film distribution company, will talk about the 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' project and introduce two featured shorts from its anthology, along with the associated filmmakers.

The Pie (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Yuriy Kovaliov
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 16 min
In a small provincial Ukrainian town everyone: old ladies, teenagers, police and local mafia... get a bite of a pie. 'Pie' screened at the 2012 Odessa International Film Festival.

Gaudi (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Aksynia Kurina
Screenplay by Marysia Nikitiuk
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2007, 18 min
While Victor, an architecture student, awaits news of a grant to study in Barcelona, his real, gritty life bears down hard on him.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

 

 

 

 

 

Kinofest NYC

FRIDAY APRIL 5 8:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Anthology Film Archives
Marianna Kaat, Director, and Alla Tyutyunnyk, DOCUDAYS UA Film Festival, will be available for post-screening Q&A.

Pit No. 8
Directed by Marianna Kaat
Russian/English (w/Eng. subtitles)
Estonia, 2010, 95 min
In the hard scrabble, coal-mining towns in Donetsk, Ukraine, everybody digs-retirees, unemployed miners and even the children. It's not well known but for years now, the region's more desperate residents have been mining illegally. They excavate everywhere: in abandoned mines, under the basements of demolished buildings, in the neighboring woods, public parks, as well as in their own vegetable gardens.
This documentary focuses on the family Sikanov's three children who have left their alcoholic mother and live on their own. Fifteen-year-old Yura, the grandson of a once powerful Soviet plant director, puts his dreams on hold in an emotionally riveting struggle to provide for his sisters the only way possible: illegally, and perilously, mining the remaining scraps in a once-thriving coal town.
Pit No. 8 has screened at numerous international film festivals and won awards, notably the Charles E. Guggenheim Emerging Artist Award at the Full Frame Documentary Film Festival 2011.

Vanya
Directed by Oksana Artemenko
Ukrainian (w/ Eng.subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 10 min
A fragile boy, pining for his mother, enters an orphanage and is forced to deal with his new life.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SATURDAY APRIL 6 1:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Anthology Film Archives
Session introduced by Kinofest NYC Program Coordinator Andrij Witiuk. Alla Korzh, research colleague of filmmaker Andrej Naterer (Bomzhi), will be available for post-screening Q&A.

Bomzhi
Directed by Andrej Naterer
Russian/Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Slovenia, 2012, 95 min
In a raw, blistering account of drugs and alcohol use by homeless youth in Makeevka, Donetsk province, Ukraine, Slovenian sociologist Andrej Naterer films the same group of youth over a span of 10 years chronicling their lives, sad stories and for many, a premature but predictable, tragic ending.

The Nameless
Directed by Lesia Kordonets
Russian (w/ Eng.subtitles)
Switzerland, 2010, 18 min
A thought-provoking, graphic depiction of what brain surgery and shoe repair share in common in Ukraine. 'The Nameless' received the Jury Mention of Best New Signs Doc at the Lago Film Fest 2012, Italy.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SATURDAY APRIL 6 3:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: The Ukrainian Museum
YOUNG UKRAINIAN FILMMAKER SHORTS
Session curated by and introduced by Kinofest NYC Program Coordinator Andrij Witiuk; film selections organized in Ukraine by Liza Klyuzko and Lena Yacovitska (Karpenko-Kary). Screenwriter Kateryna Babkina (Evil) will be available for post-screening Q&A.

Sunshower
Directed by Anastasia Maksimchyk
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 10 min
A jaded couple have a petty argument over the purchase of a shower head.

The Wardrobe
Directed by Liza Klyuzko
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 11 min
Based on a Guy de Maupassant short story, a University student prostitutes herself to make ends meet. 'Wardrobe' screened at the Molodist Fast Film Festival in Ukraine.

Kizonka
Directed by Irena Ictelencheva
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 10 min
A former lover performs the erotic Kizonka goat dance to entice a cuckolded husband.

Here is Our Bride
Directed by Valeria Sochevech
Romani Gypsy (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 4 min
Young love, jealousy, vendetta, regret play out in this Gypsy national folk song's music video.

National Idea in Ukraine (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Dan Voronov
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 11 min
A female university student seeks to emigrate from Ukraine by consorting with international tourists.

Evil (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Oksana Kazmina
Screenplay by Kateryna Babkina
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 9 min
Young and pregnant. Lesya doesn't seem to differentiate between dreams, nightmares and reality.

Find Our Boy
Directed by Artem Rezhekov and Fedor Aleksandrovich
Mostly silent with some Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 4 min
A couple desperately searches for their little boy in this dream/nightmare-like scenario.

Visit
Directed by Roman Synchuk
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 10 min
An old Ukrainian World War II veteran experiences PTSD during a family gathering.

Haidamaka
Directed by Roman Synchuk
Ukrainian/Russian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 29 min
Based on a novel by Valerian Pidmohylny about the Civil War in Ukraine in the early twentieth century, this is the first installment of a trilogy. The story is about two teenagers who come into Petliura's detachment and almost immediately are captured by the Red Army.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SATURDAY APRIL 6 3:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Anthology Film Archives Session introduced by Kinofest NYC Program Director Damian Kolodiy.

How to Re-Establish a Vodka Empire
Directed by Daniel Edelstyn
English/Russian/Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
United Kingdom, 2012, 75 min
This feature documentary charts the journey of filmmaker Daniel Edelstyn as he tracks down his long lost Jewish Ukrainian heritage to Ukraine and then attempts to relaunch his great grandfather's once glorious vodka empire. The film constitutes a whirlwind journey through European times and spaces - the story has it all, revolution and romance, exile and entrepreneurship, and at its heart lies a life changing discovery of a vodka distillery in Ukraine. Daniel Edelstyn deftly adds archival photographs, animation, and re-enactments into his film adding to the viewer's entertainment. 'Vodka Empire' has screened in over a dozen theaters all over the U.K. and in numerous international film festivals.

When a Woman is Happy
Directed by Tatiana Budickaya
Russian (w/ Eng.subtitles)
Russia, 2012, 21 min
In this light comedy/drama, a sassy teenage girl seeks out much older men on an internet dating site.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SATURDAY APRIL 6 5:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Anthology Film Archives
POST-SOVIET SHORT FILMS
Session presented by Kinofest NYC Program Director Damian Kolodiy. Filmmakers Olena Alymova (Beautiful Woman) and Yevhen Matviyenko (A Date) will be available for post-screening Q&A.

Denys
Directed by Roman Bondarchuk
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 6 min
A teacher attempts to break traditional Gypsy culture in Ukraine by teaching Gypsy children in a formal classroom setting instead of the historical pattern of "homeschooling".

Microbe
Directed by Dzintars Dreibergs
Latvian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Latvia, 2012, 13 min
The troubled lives of a teenager and his friends in a Latvian suburb.

Autoportrait
Directed by Natalia Ilchuk
Silent
Ukraine, 2012, 5 min
An animation-treated ode to the Zaporezhets, a classic Soviet Ukrainian car first manufactured in 1960.

Yellow Flower for Monsieur Bourillon
Directed by Larysa Artiuhina
Ukrainian/French (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 18 min
In this xenophobic comedy of errors, a paranoid French novelist arrives in Ukraine to do a book tour and finds his worst suspicions may be coming true.

Beautiful Woman (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Olena Alymova
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 14 min
A pretty but reclusive librarian fantasizes an unattainable love affair. 'Beautiful Woman' won a Special Diploma of the Jury award at the Odesa International Film Festival in 2012.

A Date (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Yevhen Matviyenko
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 10 min
Anya is an aspiring actress and a single mother. She works at an assortment of jobs, some less palatable-just to survive. 'A Date' screened at the 2013 Clermont-Ferrand International Short Film Festival, France.

Hello My Name is Olga
Directed by Tatiana Korol
Ukrainian/Russian/German (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2011, 35 min
Franz, an aging Austrian playboy, seeks a Ukrainian romantic adventure via internet dating. When he meets Olga, he gets much more than he's planned for.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SATURDAY APRIL 6 8:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: Anthology Film Archives
Session introduced by Yuri Shevchuk, Columbia University.

Business as Usual
Directed by Valentyn Vasyanovych
Produced by Iya Myslytska
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 84 min
In this darkish comedy, Tolik has a mundane job as a psychotherapist in a Kyiv state-run hospital. He's married and a father, but everything in his life is lackluster. As Tolik contemplates something akin to a 'what have I accomplished in life' mid-life crisis, he gets into a row with a pair of addict patients and gets himself gladly fired from his job. In his new self-discovery journey he loses his status-minded wife, attempts several hare-brained schemes led by his buddy Slavik, and tries his hand as a poet-rapper at dance clubs. Meanwhile his joyless, aimless, indecisive approach to life unravels what's left of the fragile threads of his being. 'Business As Usual', Valentyn Vasyanovych's first feature, won a Special Jury Mention award at the Odesa International Film Festival in 2012 and is presently in wide commercial release in Ukraine.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

 

Kinofest NYC

SUNDAY APRIL 7 1PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: The Ukrainian Museum
DOCUMENTARY SHORT FILMS
Session introduced by Rutgers University political science professor Alexander Motyl

16 Days Of The Granite Revolution
Directed by Halyna Khymych and Lidiya Chayka
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2011, 26 min
This film depicts the Ukrainian students who in 1990 defended their right for dignity, freedom and their own state. The Student Revolution of October 1990 lasted only 16 days but became an impetus for Ukrainian independence. Their forms of protest- hunger strikes, blocking main streets, civil action - led them to victory, demonstrating the possibility of an alternative to the USSR.

"15 Young by Young Project"
This is a multimedia documentary series of 15 short stories and animated reminiscence episodes directed by 15 young filmmakers from each of the 15 former Soviet republics. The short films as well as the animations refer thematically to typical childhood and teenage experiences in a time of nationwide change to independence and offer a fresh, colorful insider point-of-view on the present-day life of post-Soviet youth. At this session we're presenting just 5 films (Tajik, Belarusian, Estonian, Ukrainian, and Azerbaijan) from the series of 15. The Latvian film screens separately in the Post-Soviet Short Film session on Saturday at 5pm.
15 Young by Young producer Ilona Bicevska will present the short films and will also be available for post-screening Q&A

Happiness
Directed by Iskandar Usmonov
Tajik (w/Eng. subtitles)
Tajikistan 2012, 13 min
A popular wedding singer/planner takes us behind the scenes of his successful business.

To Fight For
Directed by Andrei Kutsila
Belarus (w/Eng. subtitles)
Belarus 2012, 13 min
Overcoming personal hardships, a young man perseveres and becomes a judo champion in Belarus

Killer
Directed by Liina Paakspuu/Arian Levin
Estonian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Estonia 2012, 13 min
An introspective young man slaughters animals to make a living.

Polina
Directed by Roman Bondarchuk
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine 2012, 13 min
Polina, 11, an infectiously endearing and musically talented girl, plays a wide assortment of instruments. Her dream is to be a one-woman band.

Corn
Directed by Alekber Alijev
Azerbaijani (w/Eng. subtitles)
Azerbaijan 2012, 13 min
A young Azerbaijani, once with much higher aspirations, finds himself taking over his father's business: selling hot corn to beach goers.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

 

 

Kinofest NYC

 

 

Kinofest NYC

SUNDAY APRIL 7 3:30PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: The Ukrainian Museum
POST-SOVIET SHORT FILMS II
Andrea Odyzenska (Felt, Feelings And Dreams), Yevhen Matviyenko (How the Cossacks Flew Into Space), and Lesya Kalynska (Ukrainian Lessons) will be available for post-screening Q&A

Felt, Feelings And Dreams
Directed by Andrea Odezynska
Co-produced by Virlana Tkacz
Kyrgyz/Russian (w/Eng. narration and subtitles)
Kyrgyzstan, 2012, 30 min
Felt, Feelings And Dreams follows a small group of Kyrgyz women who pull themselves from poverty by reviving ancient traditions of making crafts and art from felt. Set against this region's stunningly beautiful and harsh landscape, this film explores the women's feelings about their work, the friendships they make, the daughters they get closer to, and the children they can now feed. This film won Best Short Feature at the 2013 Princeton Environmental Film Festival and has recently been selected to screen at the Garden State Film Festival in New Jersey.

Ukrainian Lessons
Directed by Ruslan Batytskyy
Mostly silent with some Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 30 min
A young, solitary miner is enraptured with a newly arrived pretty school teacher. When she responds to him, it brings out violent rage in the other miners. A beautiful, cinematic Ukrainian silent opera set in the bowels of a decrepit, failing mining town. 'Ukrainian Lessons' premiered in January, 2013, Kyiv, Ukraine, as a part of the Best Ukrainian Short Films Program "Ukrainian New Wave."

How The Cossacks Flew Into Space (A 'Goodbye, Ukraine!' film)
Directed by Yevhen Matviyenko
Ukrainian (w/Eng. subtitles)
Ukraine, 2012, 26 min
While a young Ukrainian couple with two kids concerns themselves with mundane things: new fridge, gas boiler, a Crimean vacation; their son pursues a fantasy world.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


Kinofest NYC

SUNDAY APRIL 7 6:00PM
Kinofest NYC
Venue: The Ukrainian Museum
Yara Arts Group founder Virlana Tkacz will be available for Q&A

VIDEO POETRY
Yara Arts Group's Virlana Tkacz curates an evening of new Video Poetry with poet and video director Kateryna Babkina from Kyiv. The video artists translate the beautiful and intense language of the poets into unforgettable images, graphics and animations, accompanied by readings and music. The event will combine screenings of videos with performances of the poems in English by Yara actors. The videos feature Ukrainian poets: Yuri Andrukhovych, Bohdan-Oleh Horbochuk, Halyna Kruk, Iryna Shuvalova, Victoria Stakh, and Oksana Zabuzhko, as well as Ukrainian-American poet Dzvinia Orlowska and Lithuanian poets Dainius Gintalas and Gabriele Labanauskaite. Such innovative video artists as Yuriy Kruchak, Yulia Kostereva and Olia Mykhailiuk/ArtPole have contributed several videos each to the event. Also featured are works by Kateryna Babkina, Grytsa Erde, Max Hoffman, Volodymyr Klyuzko, Mark Marczyk with his Lemon Bucket Orkestra and Oleksandr Usik, who directed the popular Telnyuk Sisters.

View the complete Kinofest NYC 2013 program (PDF 3.25MB).


March, 2013
PYSANKA: The Ukrainian Easter Egg

Screened with each adult pysanka workshop, during pysanka demonstrations by artists, school pysanka workshops, and in 2013 shown continuously March 3–31 in conjunction with the exhibition Pysanka: the Ukrainian Easter Egg.
Directed by Slavko Nowytski
USA, 1976
Internationally acclaimed 14 minute film by Slavko Nowytski featuring pysanka artist Luba Perchyshyn. Artistically shows the decorating process of Ukrainian Easter Eggs while explaining historic and spiritual background.


February 17, 2013 2 p.m.
The Guardian of the Past

Directed by Malgorzata Potocka
Produced by Andrzej Stempowski
Music: Borys Somershaf
Polish w/English subtitles
Poland, 2004, 50 mins
Director Malgorzata Potocka will discuss her award winning film The Guardian of the Past. The film tells the inspiring story of Borys Voznytsky, longtime Director of the Lviv National Art Gallery who in the face of Soviet tyranny fought relentlessly to preserve some twelve thousand works of sacred art, hidden at the St. Bernard Monastery in Olesko, Ukraine until this day. The Guardian of the Past garnered awards at documentary festivals in Los Angeles (2005), Kyiv (2006) and Moscow (2007). Borys Voznytsky, longtime Director of the Lviv National Art Gallery, honorary member of the Academy of Arts of Ukraine, and doctor emeritus of the Krakow Pedagogical Academy, devoted his life to Ukrainian and Polish art, traveling around Ukraine and its abandoned churches in search of neglected treasures such as icons, liturgical objects, and other remnants of religious art. The expeditions in which he involved art historians and enthusiasts saved about twelve thousand museum-worthy artifacts, which otherwise would have been destroyed as a part of the Soviet campaign against religion. Among the artifacts Voznytsky saved were remnants of a Baroque altar by Johann Pinsel (Jan Jerzy Pinzel) in Horodenka and a relief sculpture by Karl Albert Thorvaldsen on the Poninski family tombstone in Horyniec-Zdroj. Late in his career, Voznytsky's search broadened to explore the churches of later eras. He died tragically in a car accident on the way to one of 'his' castles in spring of 2012.
Presented by The Ukrainian Museum, The Ukrainian Film Club of Columbia University, and the Polish Cultural Institute New York.


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