Ethiopian cinema, like the country’s whole film industry, is a relatively new phenomena. Although the country’s film industry is flourishing, obstacles have kept it from attaining its full potential. Ethiopia once had a thriving live theater scene that produced a very modest number of successful stage actors. As Ethiopian films modernize in the 2000s, Amharic has been added, but because home video and DVD distribution is so widespread, copyright violations and piracy have impeded their advancement. This decreased in the early 2010s as a result of government participation and the application of policies. Contrary to international premieres, Ethiopian film production has remained basic and subpar despite recent improvements. Foreign box office grossers were unknown before to the 1990s. Haile Gerima, Salem Mekuria, Yemane Demissie, and Teshome Gabriel are among the most well-known people to have helped Ethiopian movies become successful abroad. When it comes to Ethiopian celebrations, there aren’t flashing neon lights in enormous malls or all-night dance parties in Ethiopian dance clubs. The “special TV series,” the majority of which drive you toward the beginning stages of heart failure, are not mentioned in any of this. Most persons in positions of power aren’t sending out “Cheerful occasion” messages, especially those who don’t seem to be laughing about it. A flurry of boisterous sheep, poultry, and other livestock parades dominate Ethiopian celebrations. Since this will be a live demonstration, your neighbors will peer over the wall to see if the unfortunate animal has any meat on it. Ha! All of them revolve around dodging the chicken’s screaming, which is obviously agitated. These conversations center on customers and shippers. Margarine and its eleven or more taste variations are discernible, and you can see smoke rising from the traditional ovens where the adjacent bread, Habesha Dabo, is heated. The fragrances are everything. Sadly, everything is being thrown into the garbage can of history. The majority of the tales are flashbacks of “Quite a long time ago… ” moments.