Director: Clara Bodén

Director: Magnus Bärtås

La viande + L'amour
Director: Johanna Rubin

Director: Jonas Selberg Augustsén

The Mill & the Cross
Director: Lech Majewski

Poet of the Elephant House
Director: Anna Juhlin

The Autumn Man
Director: Jonas Selberg Augustsén

Your Mind is Bigger Than all
the Supermarkets in the World

Director: Cecila Neant Falk

Director: Clara Bodén

La favola del pennello/
The Tale of an Artist´s Brush

Director Andreas Kassel

The Tree Lover
Director: Jonas Selberg Augustsén

in the land of the cranes/
a film about Chongming Island

Director: Lisa Hagstrand

Director: Mathew Moore

I think of myself - and the left
Director: Maria Rydbrink Raud

Freedom Calf
Director: Jonas Selberg Augustsén

Director: Mårten Barkvall

Hiding behind the camera
Part 2

Director: Carl Johan De Geer

The Zone
Director: Esaias Baitel





Under produktion

In Swedish

  The Process  
  Sweden, 2007, 12 min, 35 mm, colour, 1:2.35, Dolby SR  
  Director: Jonas Selberg Augustsén  

After a party, five young writers miss the last ferry.
They borrow a rowing boat, which leads to unexpected consequences. On the opposite shore, the police are waiting with drawn weapons. This incident happened in 1945.
But it can also happen in our time.
Inspired by Stig Dagerman and Franz Kafka.



Stefan Sundström, Lars Jönsson, Staffan Hammar, Dan Andersson, Maria Alm Norell

  Speaker Hans Vilius  
  Director, script Jonas Selberg Augustsén  
  Producer Freddy Olsson  

Harry Tuvanen

  Assistant cameraman

Mattias Paulsson

  Production manager

Madeleine Ekman


Axel Söderlund

  Assistant gaffer

Niclas Uvemo


Jonas Selberg Augustsén


Hugo Alfvén
"Elegi ur Gustaf II Adolf-svit"
Courtesy of Gehrman’s Music Publishers and Naxos

Axel Boman, Frida Franker
"Don´t pass me by"
Courtesy of Boman And Franker

T. Spaanheden, M. Carlson
"Sawdust Caesar"
Courtesy of Stisch

T. Spaanheden, P. Hallberg
Courtesy of Stisch

Richard Dybeck
"Du gamla, du fria"
Courtesy of Naxos

  Editing Anders Tyrland, Marcus Lundin  
  Still photography

Pär Domeij, Stockholms stadsmuseum, Norstedts,
Albert Bonniers förlag


Katarina Nilsson

  Sound editing

Jan Alvermark, Anders Tyrland

  Sound mix Owe Svensson/Studio 24  
  Laboratory/post production Nordisk Film Postproduktion Sthlm  
  In-house producer

Åsa Söderberg


Jesper Lindström

  Digital grading

Thomas Barkenäs

  Film recording

Cinevator five


Brittas Pensionat


Produced by Bokomotiv – Freddy Olsson Film Production in co-operation with Filmpool Nord
– short and documentary film commissioner Sirel Pensaar Miell, with support from The Swedish Film Institute – short film commissioner Ann-Marie Söhrman Fermelin.


The Process was inspired by a controversial incident that took place on May 25, 1946. Five young writers, including Stig Dagerman, who later became the founders of a literary movement in the 1940s, had attended a party arranged by their publisher and missed the last ferry home. When they eventually decided to row back over in a borrowed boat, there were unexpected consequences. On the opposite shore, a large group of policemen were waiting for them with drawn weapons, and the five writers had to spend the next 24 hours in jail cells and interrogation rooms. The five were – just like most of the writers of the day – very critical towards the increasingly strong, overbearing apparatus of the state. Now, they had their chance to openly criticize it in their periodical “40-tal”.

In issue 6 of 1946, they published the now legendary “Roddarantologin” (Anthology of Rowers), in which Stig Dagerman contributed his short story “The Process”(undoubtedly strongly influenced by Franz Kafka’s novel by the same name). In his novel, Kafka criticizes the “endless corridors” of the modern bureaucracy, and the increasingly tightening grip of the state on the citizens’ freedom of thought.

Dagerman also commented on the excessive consequences of the rowing-boat incident in one of his famous ”Dagsedlar” (“Boxes on the ears”), which he published in the periodical “Arbetaren” (The Worker). A statement from one of the prosecutors in the case read “…as regards literary writers, one could almost presuppose a certain abnormal disposition”.