Cambodian sex movie
Vibo added that he planned to take his fiscal figures to the government and argue that the industry needed tax breaks and less regulation.
Meanwhile, he said, he was already planning his next film, Stupid Hunter, about a rich city dweller who heads out into the wilderness to hunt, which would have an even bigger budget of 0,000.
Sbek Gong’s producer, writer and director, Pol Vibo, said monitoring of cinemas had shown whole families were choosing not to see the film when their children were turned away, hitting ticket sales by an estimated 40 per cent.
Vibo said the restriction was unnecessary, because the attempted necrophilia was a “very good educational scene”.
It’s also the first film to be classified under a new film ratings system being introduced by the Ministry of Culture, which found Sbek Gong was unsuitable for children under 15 because of its realistic violence and “sexy scenes”, including the attempted rape of a corpse.
The marketing campaign included a press conference to which the stars were brought in a motorcade of hired Rolls Royces and Bentleys and a glitzy premiere at TK Avenue.
WIC aims to strengthen women’s knowledge and leadership skills.
In the movie, garment workers ask international shoppers to pressure retail giants and big brand companies to pay garment workers a living wage.
This movie is available only for live presentations with Stromberg due to drastic security risk of identifying lesbians in Africa.
The man behind Cambodia’s first-ever blockbuster film, a maverick filmmaker who intends to set up the Kingdom’s answer to Hollywood in Kirirom, claims a first-ever decision to restrict screenings to viewers aged over 15 is costing the film nearly half its audience.