THE ETHIOPIAN element film depends on the everyday routine modifying battles of three youthful grown-ups experiencing in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, and the exercises they learn en route.
With just seven days left before the main screening of Ethiopian chief Ermias Tadesse and Joseph Ebongo’s creation YeFikir Kal (Loves Promises) at London’s Cinema Museum, I was special to have been one of the people to see this motivating film.
Situated in the core of Ethiopia, Addis Ababa, YeFikir Kal revolves around the imaginary existences of the appealing, prosperous anyway ethically vague young ladies Sara (Hanan Tarq), her confident colleague and object of want Dawit (Miftah Zeleke), and the hesitant, oppressed Amen (Ermias Tadesse) who is unwittingly cleared into the adoration triangle.
What starts as a diverting and planned energetic pursue gradually changes into a genuine, sentimental despairing where inquiries of rule, trust, and confidence are pondered among the threesome prompting groundbreaking encounters.
“Just as serving exercise to the more youthful age about close to home snags that they may experience in life the film plans to advance the significance of correspondence as depicted in the connection among Sara and her dad and bring issues to light about the punishments made by deceptive nature and absence of submission to the law”.