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Winner of Best Animated Short film at Hodu International Film Festival in India

Glenna Burmer’s Nana korobi, Ya oki, won the award for Best Animated Short at the Hodu International Film Festival in India. The film follows a young Japanese girl who overcomes seven trials to save an orphan during a snowstorm.

The animated short includes an original score composed by Glenna Burmer that features woodwinds and strings. The music was recorded by Dynamedion in Germany. The film was created and produced by Glenna Burmer with assistance from artistic director Gaby Breiter of Deep Sky Studios in Portland, Oregon.

This is the 8th festival in which Nana korobi has won the Best Animated Short Film Award category. The film has taken top honors in festivals in the U.S., Canada and India, and was chosen for inclusion in festivals hosted in Europe and Japan.

The film will not be released to the public until this fall but a 2-minute preview of Nana korobi, Ya oki has been posted on Vimeo.

Nana korobi, Ya oki uses a dreamy animation style that reflects sumi-e art, a Japanese artistic style which employs black ink and distinctive brush strokes. The style was chosen as a tribute to Burmer’s mother, who was a sumi-e artist.

One-Reeler selects Nana korobi short film for Award of Excellence

One-Reeler Short Film Competition selected Glenna Burmer’s Nana korobi, Ya oki for an Award of Excellence.

One-Reeler, an international film competition, recognizes and promotes films shorter than 12 minutes in 12 key categories. Based in Los Angeles, the competition is held twice a year.  Its focus is to introduce new films that emphasize original, concise and insightful storytelling. 

That sums up Nana korobi, which tells the tale of a young girl in Hokkaido who overcomes seven trials to save an orphan during a snowstorm. The short film was created and produced by Glenna Burmer with assistance from artistic director Gaby Breiter of Deep Sky Studios in Portland, Oregon. The original music featuring woodwinds and strings was composed by Glenna Burmer and recorded by Dynamedion in Germany.

This year, Burmer’s film has been recognized at film festivals in the U.S., Canada, India and Japan, receiving awards for best animation, best female composer and outstanding achievement.

Nana korobi, Ya oki uses a dreamy animation style that reflects sumi-e art, a Japanese artistic style which employs black ink and distinctive brush strokes. The style was chosen as a tribute to Burmer’s mother, who was a sumi-e artist.

Burmer film wins Sentinal International Film Award for Best Animated Short

Officials with the Sentinal International Film Awards in India selected Nana korobi, Ya oki as a winner in the category of Best Animated Short Film.

The film tells the story of a girl in Japan who overcomes seven trials to save an orphan during a snowstorm. It was created and produced by Glenna Burmer with assistance from artistic director Gaby Breiter of Deep Sky Studios in Portland, Oregon. The original music, composed by Glenna Burmer and recorded by Dynamedion in Germany, features woodwinds and strings.

This spring and summer, Burmer’s film has been recognized at film festivals in the U.S., Canada, Japan and India, receiving awards for best animation, best female composer and outstanding achievement. The film was also screened in London and Tokyo, and Burmer received the Seattle Filmmaker Award from the Seattle Film Festival.

Nana korobi, Ya oki uses a dreamy animation style that reflects sumi-e art, a Japanese artistic style which employs black ink and distinctive brush strokes. The style was chosen as a tribute to Burmer’s mother, who was a sumi-e artist.

Award winner at India’s Golden Peacock International Film Festival

Glenna Burmer’s Nana korobi, Ya oki, won an award at the Golden Peacock International Film Festival in India. This short film tells the story of a young girl in Japan who overcomes seven trials to save an orphan during a snowstorm. The animated short was created and produced by Glenna Burmer with assistance from artistic director Gaby Breiter of Deep Sky Studios in Portland, Oregon. The original music featuring woodwinds and strings was composed by Glenna Burmer and recorded by Dynamedion in Germany.

This year, Burmer’s film has been recognized at film festivals in the U.S., Canada and India, receiving awards for best animation, best female composer and outstanding achievement. The film was also selected to be screened internationally at the London International Short Film Festival for 10 days in May. It will be released to the public this fall but you can view a 2-minute preview of Nana korobi, Ya oki on Vimeo.

Nana korobi, Ya oki uses a dreamy animation style that reflects sumi-e art, a Japanese artistic style which employs black ink and distinctive brush strokes. The style was chosen as a tribute to Burmer’s mother, who was a sumi-e artist.

India film festival selects Nana karobi as best animated short film

In June, Glenna Burmer’s animated film Nana korobi, Ya oki, was selected as an award winner in the Best Animated Short Film category at the Newfort International Film Festival in Tamil Nadu, India.

This charming story about a young girl in Hokkaido who overcomes seven trials to save an orphan during a snowstorm was created and produced by Glenna Burmer with assistance from artistic director Gaby Breiter of Deep Sky Studios in Portland, Oregon. The original music featuring woodwinds and strings was composed by Glenna Burmer and recorded by Dynamedion in Germany.

Tamil Nadu, located in southern India, is known for its classical dance and music as well as its interest in film. Newfort is one of several international film festivals which have selected Nana korobi as an award winner. The other festivals were the London International Film Festival and the Toronto Women Film Festival.

Nana korobi, Ya oki uses a dreamy animation style that reflects sumi-e art, a Japanese artistic style which employs black ink and distinctive brush strokes. The style was chosen as a tribute to Burmer’s mother, who was a sumi-e artist.