Vít Janeček

Czech Republic

Vít Janeček

director, director of photography, editor, script writer, producer

Vorisek Eraser

Vladimir Vorisek (1969 - 2013) was an life-radical oriented filmmaker, who passed away too early and left few boxes with videotapes, film reels and a package of remarks and poems. His friend, woman director Kateřina Krusova,was surprised few months after his death, that she inherited this material by his decision. She took it as a challenge for experimental film.

The Gutter

We started the film with two fascinations. The Bloomberg has released a world list of addictions and drug consumptions, researched within 52 countries of the World, in 2014. The Czech Republic is the champion. The second is fascinated research of gutters used for measuring of drug consumption by people. What is behind so high drug consumption? What is the economy of drugs and its prevention? The film of the gutter.

Life in The Hell

A documentary-scenic film analyzing bullying in institutions and businesses in a interconnected sequence of stories that are compiled into a whole. A large STEM / MARK research from 2013 states that bullying affects 23 percent of employees. Surprisingly, a large percentage of registered cases concerns people working in the public sector or in the state administration, while the reasons for bullying at the workplace differ. In our film we focus on people who went through a long-term traumatic experience of bullying.

I Love Generals

The film follows one of the most prominent prisoners of the Military regime in Burma returning to his homeland after 20 years. Presenting journey to the people on both sides of for years divided society gives a different perspective of the possibilities of coexistence, forgiveness and looking at your own life and society. Banyarr wants to know before the 2020 election, whether it's possible to live back in the country. The same simple question is asked by hundreds of millions people, who have fled their countries suffering from harsh regimes or even wars. He wants to know, whether democratic and open development of society is possible, despite of rising contradictions on many levels.

Welcome Tomorrow

Foyer Europe is a documentary film. It tells a story of a place where three fates of culturally and economically different worlds collide unexpectedly. The document reveals the unequal and dehumanized nature of the globalized world. In the Balkan metropolis Belgrade, a rather symbolic "foyer of Europe", the fates of "unwanted" refugees who are hopelessly imprisoned within impenetrable state borders, collide with the fates of "privileged" Saudi-Arab sheiks who make claim for the city centre through their investment development project, and finally with the fates of "overlooked" people of Belgrade, helpless and powerless against the political and financial forces that take away their right to decide about their own city by involuntarily evicting so a prearranged future can come into place.
The film, through these encounters of local lives with a global context, depicts the conflicts and dynamics shaping the character of the contemporary world, in which the claim to a better future is only for the privileged. The film is a journey exploring the physical, political and emotional archaeology of the contemporary global city.


The playful film 1+1+1 shot on classical (old fashioned?) 16mm medium deals with the idea of progress. Progress is an issue that is becoming more and more pressing in these times of crisis developing to crisis developing to crisis – maybe progress of crisis? With a leap in the technologisation of life, but also growing inequalities and various tensions. We love progress, improvements, advances, growth. Is there a space for another loves?
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