In 1938, her father, then the deputy minister of the film department, was overseeing the construction of a Kremlin cinema when a light exploded. Stalin believed it was an assassination attempt and sentenced him to five months in prison.
In Latvia, her son, Mr. Livnev, who is also a film director and producer, said: “The film has really become very important, not only as a film, but as an event in the life of a country. For For many, many people, it opened up a lot of unknowns about how bad our past was.”
Another Gordovskaya film, The Bitter Taste of Liberty (2011), tells the story of her friend Anna Politkovskaya, an investigative journalist and Fra A fierce critic of Kimir V. Putin, she was shot dead in her Moscow apartment building in 2006. The film includes excerpts from the filmmaker’s diary shot at Ms. Politkovskaya’s home over the years.
Maja Manojlovic, who worked with Ms Goldovskaya, said: “In the kitchen, Anna and her husband have a scene where you can almost smell the food and coffee, They’re talking about how scared they are.” Teaching assistant, now at UCLA.
Marina Evseevna Goldovskaya was born on July 15, 1941 in Moscow. Her father, Evsey Michailovich Goldovksy, was a film engineer who helped found and teach at the all-union National Film Academy VGIK. Her mother, Nina Veniaminovna Mintz, studied actors’ interpretations of Shakespeare and helped develop and manage the theatre museum.