Ana Urushadze hails from Georgia and was born in Tblisi in 1990 and graduated from the Shota Rustaveli Theatre and Georgia State Film University (TAFU) in 2013. While studying, she directed several short films including Ideas (2010) and One Man Loved Me (2012). Scary Mother ,  Urushadze’s feature film debut, has won her several awards including the Cineuropa Award from the Sarajevo Film Festival and Best First Feature from the Locarno International Film Festival, where it was also awarded the Youth Jury Award and was in competition for the coveted Golden Leopard. Scary Mother has been selected as Georgia’s Official Submission for the Academy Awards’® Best Foreign Language Film category for 2018.

Accolades

Ana Urushadze
Jury Grand Prize, 2017

Ana Urushadze

Jury Grand Prize, 2017

Ana Urushadze

Scary Mother (Sashishi Deda)

Winner, Jury Grand Prize, 2017 Ana Urushadze hails from Georgia and was born in Tblisi in 1990 and graduated from the Shota Rustaveli Theatre and…

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Ana Urushadze
Best Director, 2017

Ana Urushadze

Best Director, 2017

Ana Urushadze

Scary Mother (Sashishi Deda)

Winner, Jury Grand Prize, 2017 Ana Urushadze hails from Georgia and was born in Tblisi in 1990 and graduated from the Shota Rustaveli Theatre and…

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Films

Scary Mother
2017

Scary Mother (Sashishi Deda)

Georgia, Estonia
2017

Scary Mother (Sashishi Deda)

Winner, Jury Grand Prize, Best Performance by an Actress, 2017 A 50-year-old housewife Manana took a decision to make her dream career, writing, come true…

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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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