Film Inn Music

MUSIC: FOQL, Márk Bartha

Wednesday 29. 6. 2019 - 20:30Hranicar

Justyna Banaszczyk aka FOQL is a Polish electronic musician currently based in Warsaw. A part of the Oramics collective aiming to empower Polish women in the electronic music scene, support girls who spin records and those who perform live, and to create a friendly scene free of sexism for ladies in Poland. In her art, Justyna combines electronic music with a post-punk atmosphere, minimal wave sounds and industrial. She has also composed several soundtracks: for the film “The River” by Emir Baigazin, and for video installations, the latest of them being prepared right now for an installation which will be showed at this year’s Venice Biennale. Her live performances are full of innovative sound experiments drawing from the darker sounds of industrial as well as from the unusual nooks of dance music, while also reaching slower and more minimalist moments.


MUSIC: I Love 69 Popgejů

Friday 31. 5. 2019 - 22:30

Hranicar - Foyer

Electro punk trash outsider trance dance etc. Jakub Adamec and Pavel Pernický (Marius Konvoj) have followed their own path since 2001. They create set own trends, which makes them a true phenomenon within the Czech underground scene. Beloved or despised, they have played over 180 gigs, mostly in Central Europe.



Saturday 31. 5. 2019 - 23:00

Hranicar - Foyer

Isama Zing is a producer, DJ, and a member of Mäss micro collective. His compositions oscillate between carefully crafted post-industrial soundscapes and spontaneous bursts of euphoric energy, represented by his playful melodic structures. The collection of everyday motifs with frequent industrial mapping of territories has become a reverberation of civilizational machinery, processually crumbling apart and melting together again in Isama Zing’s music. He also composes soundtracks for theater and dance performances, and also for short and full-length films – he created the scores for the documentary film Mečiar (The Lust for Power, 2017), and for the film Špína (Filthy, 2017).


The project is co-financed by the Governments of Czechia, Hungary, Poland and Slovakia through Visegrad Grants from International Visegrad Fund.