The February 7-17 Berlinale, the first major European film festival of the year, will showcase 24 pictures from 22 countries in the main programme, with a total of more than 400 movies screened in its sprawling sidebar sections.
What does EFF stand for?
EFF stands for European Film Festival
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EFF
We have 97 other meanings of EFF in our Acronym Attic
- Electronic Frontier Foundation
- Emergency Firefighter (wildland firefighting)
- Emulated First-Fit
- Enhanced Formation Flying
- Environmental Film Festival (Washington, DC)
- Equipped For the Future
- Escape from Fear (behavioral science)
- Escuela de Formación de Formadores (Spanish, Catholic youth group, Guatemala)
- Esmée Fairbairn Foundation (UK charitable trust)
- Essential Function Failure
- European Fisheries Fund (EU structural policy)
- European Founders Fund (Germany)
- European Future Forum
- Evergreen Freedom Foundation
- Excess Frequency Factor
- Experimental Forecast Facility
- Extended Financing Facility (International Monetary Fund)
- Extended Fund Facility (IMF)
- Effective Reports
- Edmonton Flag Football Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
This year's European Film Festival emphasized variety and diversity.
The European Film Festival will open on Thursday 29 November with the Cypriot film Small Crime by Christos Georgiou (on invitation).
The film has a European starkness and realism, which may account for its recognition at European film festivals.
Germany's Christian Petzold won best director for Barbara, a haunting drama about a woman plotting to escape communist East Germany which had been tipped to win at the first major European film festival of the year.
Germany's Christian Petzold was named best director for "Barbara," a haunting drama about a woman plotting to escape communist East Germany which had been tipped to win at the 62nd Berlinale, the first major European film festival of the year.
Farhadi told The New York Times that as he traveled around American and European film festivals promoting the movie this year, he found that people arrived expecting to see something strange and exotic since the film was Iranian and emerged surprised and pleased that they found characters they could identify and empathize with.
The project centred on the use of the university's state-of-the-art Green Screen studio and the film premiered at Serbia's Palic European Film Festival in 2009.