A young German girl jumps off a Wroclaw church tower. She is a member of a women's Gregorian Choir, which the community disapproves of. What connects the suicide of a German student, a German police officer's investigation, and a Vatican envoy arrival? To find an answer to this question, Ana Wittesch and Superintendent Warski will have to learn how to cooperate and trust each other. In the meantime another girl jumps off the Wroclaw church tower....
Don't Cry When I'm Gone: The film is about Wanda Sieradzka, the author of many Polish pop hits. The film’s title comes from the popular song, performed by the Italian singer Marino Marini, who visited Poland in the 60s.
Exodus: A theatre company faces a highly contentious and politicized climate when they decide to stage a controversial play in the public square.
The 70-year jubilee of Polish animation is an opportunity for celebration, and there is a lot to be proud about as it has been a well-known brand since the late fifties and sixties of the last century, the birth of what is known as the Polish school of animation, as evidenced by the two Oscars won – for "Tango" by Zbigniew Rybczyński in 1983 and for "Peter and the Wolf" by Suzie Templeton (a Polish-British co-production) a quarter of a century later.
A love triangle in early 1945, Poland. In the newly liberated areas, the Communist Security Service eliminates its enemies under the pretext of punishing "national traitors." It organizes a labor camp for Germans, Silesians and Poles at the site of a former Nazi concentration camp, named Zgoda (Reconciliation). Franek, who is in love with a Polish prisoner, Anna, joins the camp crew to rescue her. He doesn't know that one of the inmates is Erwin, his German friend, who, like himself, has also loved Anna for a long time.
Jacek is a young policeman who tries to protect his mother and brothers from their despotic father, also a policeman but with illegal business dealings. When the father is murdered, Jacek becomes the main suspect. While trying to prove his innocence, he discovers, to his horror, that he is becoming more and more like his father.
The story of the Beksinski family. The father, Zdzislaw, a Polish surrealist painter famous for his eerie post-apocalyptic works; his suicidal son, Tomasz, a radio DJ and translator; and the mother, Zofia Beksinska, a devoted Catholic. As the parents try to prevent their son from hurting himself, their lives are defined by painting, a series of near-death experiences, funerals, and changing trends in dance music.