A wild bird (Vildfugl), director: Jacob Bitsch, Denmark, 25 mins, feature film, allowed for children over nine

A teenage girl Clara tames a wild bird. She wants to show it to her friend whom she is in love with. Her wander through fields to reach the boy’s house becomes more and more dangerous, especially that the girl walks together with her little brother she is responsible for.


Jansen lives here (Her bor Jensen), director: Martin Strange-Hansen, Denmark, 29mins, feature, allowed for children over six

Sophie’s parents give her a hamster for her birthday. She calls him Jensen. It turns out that her parents are getting a divorce and the hamster is supposed to be a consolation for the girl. When a hamster gets into a vacuum by accident her parents start to console her whereas she comes up with a genius idea.


Tigers and tattoos (Tigre og tatoveringer), director: Karla von Bengtson, Denmark, animation, 54 mins, allowed for children over four

Maj lives with her Uncle Sonny who is a tattoo artist. Maj thinks she ought to get a real family with a Mum, Dad, older brother and maybe a dog. One day, while Sonny is watching TV, Maj tries to tattoo. She tattoos buses, rainbows and other things. The only problem is that it’s on a biker’s back! Sonny thinks it’s best if they leave town so they go on a road trip during which they meet people, creatures and the odd tiger!


A dog in heaven (Hund I Himlen), director: Jeanette Norgaard, Denmark, animation, 25 mins, allowed for children over six

The little girl, Lora, arrives at a secluded monastery with her only friend, Dog. Dogs are forbidden inside the monastery, so while Lora gets uniformed, as prescribed by the rules of the monastery, the head nun puts down Dog. The strict rules of the monastery does not allow Lora to mourn the loss of her lost friend, so she decides to turn into a dog herself and confront all the rules that have been upheld for generations.