Jeremy Chua

Any Film Is A Sacrifice and A Devotion

Hear from one of Singapore’s most innovative and exciting producers Jeremy Chua as he shares his insight into agile filmmaking and the independent screen industry. Jeremy will be joining the 3rd Asia Pacific Screen Forum virtually. In person events held at HOTA, Home of the Arts include industry networking and refreshments.

Jeremy Chua is a Singaporean producer/writer based in Singapore and Paris. Since 2014, his company, Potocol has co-produced A Lullaby to the Sorrowful Mystery by Lav Diaz (Silver Bear Alfred Bauer Prize, Berlinale Competition 2016), A Yellow Bird by K. Rajagopal (Cannes Critics Week 2016) and Brotherhood by Pepe Diokno (Karlovy Vary IFF 2016). Potocol is also developing Tomorrow is a long time by Jow Zhi Wei (Jerusalem Film Lab 2016), You are there by Nicole Woodford (SEAFIC 2017), I see waves by Abdullah Mohammad Saad (ACF Script Development Fund) and in post-production for Family Events by Ying Liang. In 2017, he was selected as one of Berlinale Talents and was a finalist for the VFF Talent Highlight Award. He is also a programmer at the Pingyao International Film Festival.

Guest speakers will be joining the 3rd Asia Pacific Screen Forum virtually.  In person events held at HOTA, Home of the Arts include industry networking and refreshments.

DETAILS
Date
Saturday, 13 November 2021
Time 18:00-19:30 (AEST)
Where HOTA, Home of the Arts – and Online
Tickets Individual tickets and forum bundles available. Prices vary region to region.

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The Asia Pacific Screen Academy expresses its respect for and acknowledgement of the South East Queensland Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities. We pay our respects to the Traditional Owners of country, including the custodial communities on whose land works are created and celebrated by the Asia Pacific Screen Awards. We acknowledge the continuing connection to land, waters and communities. We also pay our respects to Elders, past and emerging. We recognise the integral role Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander and First Nations peoples continue to play in storytelling and celebration spaces.

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