In her coming of age short Good Night, Muriel d’Ansembourg mines the rich vein of dark teenage life experience whilst sidestepping the all too obvious route of the morality tale. Muriel joins us to discuss the dramatic change of career trajectory a BAFTA nomination provides and why a film’s most important scenes can sometimes be the most uncomfortable to shoot.

Good Night (2012)

Good Night is an intimate portrait of two teenage girls on a secret night out where their childhood innocence is threatened by an awakening sexuality. Giving mixed signals to the men they meet, the boundaries between innocent play and dangerous seduction begin to blur.

There is a learning process for everyone & you fail & you get up & you try again. That’s part of the whole process of making films.

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