The Goat Horn
|The Goat Horn|
|Directed by||Metodi Andonov|
|Produced by||Nikola Velev|
|Written by||Nikolai Haitov|
|Music by||Mariya Neykova|
|Edited by||Evgeniya Radeva|
|Distributed by||Bulgarian Cinematography|
Studios of Feature Films
Film Unite Mladost (uncredited)
The Goat Horn (Bulgarian: Козият рог, translit. Koziyat rog) is a 1972 Bulgarian drama film directed by Metodi Andonov, starring Anton Gorchev and Katya Paskaleva. The film is set in 17th Century Bulgaria where Kara Ivan’s wife is raped and killed by four local Ottoman feudal masters. Having disguised his daughter as a boy, and trained her in the masculine art of warfare over a period of ten years, they set out to take revenge.
The film won a Special Prize of the Jury at the Karlovy Vary International Film Festival. The Goat Horn was selected as the Bulgarian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 45th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
- Katya Paskaleva as Maria
- Anton Gorchev as Karaivan
- Milen Penev as Ovcharyat
- Todor Kolev as Deli
- Kliment Denchev as Turchin
- Stefan Mavrodiyev as Mustafa
- Nevena Andonova as Maria kato malka
- Marin Yanev as Nasilnik
- Krasimira Petrova as Lyubimata na Mustafa
According to the Spanish journalist Moncho Alpuente, due to the sexual repression in Francoist Spain, arthouse cinemas were frequented by people expecting to watch more skin than what censorship allowed in commercial theaters. As a result, The Goat Horn was a box-office hit in Spain since the censorship board had allowed sexual scenes.
- List of submissions to the 45th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film
- List of Bulgarian submissions for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film
- "The Goat Horn". mubi.com. Retrieved 30 November 2011.
- Karlovy Vary International Film Festival 1972
- Margaret Herrick Library, Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
- (in Spanish) 100 españoles y el sexo, quoted in La película erótica que burló la censura sexual del franquismo, Henrique Mariño, Público, 24 April 2017.
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