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The international film Jury was headed by the well-known Polish actor and rector of the Kraków Film Academy Jerzy Stuhr, directors Nikita Mihalkov, Otar Iosseliani, Vadim Perelman, Sergei Solovyov, Nana Jorjadze, Yuri Kara, Alexander Mitta, Valery Todorovsky, Fyodor Bondarchuk, actors Bogdan Stupka, Maria de Medeiros, Ada Rogovtseva, Gosha Kutsenko, Dmitriy Dyuzhev, and others.At the Opening ceremony in the Odessa Opera Theater, an honored guest of the festival – John Malkovich, awarded a special prize, the “Crystal Crystal” to his Russian colleague Nikita Mihalkov.In the second year of the festival, a project called “Screen-writers Workshop” was added to the Summer Film School.This project included intensive and highly personalized seminars for a select group of screenwriters whose works were selected in a screen-play contest.These mines were abandoned and later used, and widened, by local smugglers, creating a labyrinth of underground tunnels beneath Odessa.The approximate topography of the Odessa underground labyrinth is unknown. It is thought that most (95–97%) of the catacombs are former sandstone multilevel mines from which stone was extracted to construct the city above.
The closing ceremony served as the venue for the world premiere of Alexander Gordon’s Russian film “Brothel Lights.” This film was filmed in Odessa. “Rodina” movie theater served as the festival center and two more theaters were added for afternoon and evening screenings – “Cinema City” and “U-cinema.” The “Cinema-City” venue also became the place for the “film-market.” At the other end of the downtown area, “U-cinema” theatre at the Odessa Film Studio once again served as the central location for the “Summer Film School.” Master classes this year were taught by many guests of the festival including John Malkovich, Otar Iosseliani, Vadim Perelman, Sergei Solovyov, Nana Jorjadze, Alexander Mitta, Valeriy Todorovskiy, Jerzy Stuhr, Maria de Medeiros, American screen-writing and directing consultant Mark Travis, and others.Only one small portion of the catacombs is open to the public, within the "Museum of Partisan Glory" in Nerubayskoye, north of Odessa.Other caves attract extreme tourists, who explore the tunnels despite the dangers involved.The remaining catacombs (3-5%) are either natural cavities or were excavated for other purposes such as sewerage.As of 2012, there are more than 1000 known entrances to the tunnels.