Sadrac González

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Sadrac González
Sadrac gonzalez rueda de prensa myna se va.tiff
2009, Sadrac Gonzalez & Maria del Barrio in Myna has gone's press conference, Spain
Born Sadrac González Perellón
(1983-09-24) September 24, 1983 (age 33)
Occupation film director, screenwriter

Sadrac Gonzalez is a Spanish film director, born in Madrid in 1983. In 1985 he moved to the city of Alcalá de Henares where he was a student of art in high school.

In 2005 he made his first short film: "Mr. Long-Neck" which won second prize in the Alcine Film Festival,[1] the most important short film festival in Spain. In 2006 he continues in the direction with "Juliets" as a second short film. Besides, Sadrac worked as director of photography in his work.

In 2007, he directed Cédric, a short film that tells the strange friendship between two boys of 11 years, participating in international film festivals in Lisbon, Brussels, Washington New York City or Turin, among others. This year, he also shot the controversial "The rapture of Ganymedes." That same year, his audiovisual work in collaboration with Dr. José Patricio Ruiz Lazaro in the field of children and adolescents psychology was recognized by the World Health Organization.[2]

In 2009 he directed, with Sonia Escolano, the feature film Myna has gone, which tells the story of an illegal immigrant and the problems that happen to her in Spain. This film won the "Best of Show" at the Indie Fest in Los Angeles.[3][4][5] as well as at the Austin Film Festival,[6][7] one of the largest in the world. Also participating in the official section of festivals like Athensfest, Les reencontres de cinèmas d'Europe or The Bronx Independent of New York City.[3]

In 2009 he shot the fake trailer "Second Blood". He shot in Japanese with Spanish actors for Teaserland, the international teaser festival, remaining finalist from over 1000 papers presented. He shot a new short film: "Invisible Old People", which was presented in Vancouver International Film Festival.[8]

In 2011 the film Myna has gone was released in theaters in the United States which include the cities of Minneapolis,[9] Los Angeles,[10] St. Louis,[11] Phoenix,[11] Houston,[12] San Francisco,[13] Dallas,[14] Seattle,[15] Miami,[16] Denver,[17] New York,[18] and Palm Beach,[19]


Year Film Format
2005 Mr. Long-Neck Short film
2006 Juliets Short film
2007 Cédric Short film
2007 The rapture of Ganymedes Short film
2009 Second Blood Fake teaser
2009 Invisible Old People Short film
2009 Myna has gone Feature film


  1. ^ [1][dead link]
  2. ^ "Extract from the World Health Organization / HBSC FORUM BOOK 2007" (PDF). Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  3. ^ a b "Críticas". VayaCine. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  4. ^ [2]
  5. ^ [3]
  6. ^ [4]
  7. ^ [5]
  8. ^ "Vancouver International Film Centre". Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  9. ^ [6]
  10. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". L.A. Weekly. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  11. ^ a b "St. Louis News and Events". Riverfront Times. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  12. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". Houston Press. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  13. ^ "Film Archives". SF Weekly. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  14. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". Dallas Observer. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  15. ^ [7]
  16. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". Miami New Times. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  17. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". Westword. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  18. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va)". Village Voice. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  19. ^ "Myna Has Gone (Myna Se Va) | New Times Broward-Palm Beach". Retrieved 2017-03-18. 

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