The Serbian film adaptation of The Serbs Movie premiered in the US and UK on Wednesday, and has opened to a surprisingly good opening.
Titled The Serbian Film, the film has grossed more than $100m, making it the highest grossing Serbian film in history.
The film’s director, Vojislav Mijatovic, says that the Serbian government has made the decision to distribute the film to other countries, but the Serbian film industry is still in the early stages.
“We are doing everything in our power to make sure that this film is released in other countries,” Mijatsovic told The Verge in an interview.
“In the US, we have been in touch with the film’s distributor, the distributor of The Haunting of Hill House, and are trying to get it made.”
Mijatovic said that the film is “very much about the Serbs”.
“The Serbs are a proud people and they are very proud of their history, their culture, and their history is a history that has been passed on through generations.
It’s not a history of some foreign invasion, but a history from our people,” he said.
The Serbian government is also offering the film a free DVD release, and a special discount on all film tickets to the film.
The release comes amid a resurgence of Serbian film production, with Serbian films hitting the top of box office charts this year.
Last month, the country’s largest cinema chain, Tivoli, announced it would release a Serbian film based on the novel of the same name in 2019.
In February, the Serbian-American film director Dusan Zivkovic won the prestigious International Documentary Competition at the Venice Film Festival, with his film The Serbian Story.
The award-winning filmmaker will be making his feature film debut in 2019 with his short film The Last of the Serbians, which is currently in production.
“The film is very much about Serbs,” Zivkovic told The Guardian in February.
“It is a story about the past.
I want to tell this story in a way that is not as foreign to the Serbian people.
It is a film that is going to open the doors of this film festival.”
The Serbian movie, which takes place in a village in the Serbian village of Srebrenica, tells the story of the genocide that took place in Srebra during the Bosnian war of 1992.
The movie’s title is a play on the words “Serbs,” meaning “those who have”.
In Serbia, the word “Srebreni” has come to refer to the people who suffered under the Serbian army during the war, while “Srebinj” means “the land” in Serbian.
Zivko, who has also directed other films in Serbia, said that he chose Srebri as a setting for the film because of its importance to the genocide story.
“Sri” refers to a number of different ethnic groups that lived in the area, including Bosniaks, Croats, and Montenegrins.
“Serbian history is part of this genocide,” he explained.
“When you look at the Serbian side of the story, you also see the genocide, and that’s what the film will tell.”
Zivkinovic is the son of a Serbian immigrant and a former Serbian Army officer.
In 2009, the director won the Academy Award for Best Documentary Short for his documentary The Serbians Story, which chronicled the aftermath of the Bosnians war, which lasted from 1992 to 1995.
He told The Independent in 2013 that he had no intention of making a film based solely on the Bosniak-Croat conflict, but had decided to do so after watching a documentary about the war.
The filmmaker also noted that Srebrah was one of the last Serbian villages to be occupied during the conflict.
The Serb-Croats war, started by Bosnian Serb forces, ended in 1996 when Bosnian-Croati forces were defeated and captured.
The conflict has been marked by ethnic cleansing and a lack of transparency and accountability for those responsible for the killings.
Since then, many of the survivors of the Srebruse genocide have fled to neighbouring Croatia.
Mijatraic told the Guardian that his aim is to “bring awareness to this horrible conflict that happened 100 years ago.”
“I want to do something that will open the eyes of people to this history,” he added.
“If you know anything about this genocide, you will see the fact that Serbs were responsible for that.”