Edvins Snore

Edvins Snore

Director, Writer


Edvins Snore is a Latvian-born film director, producer, and screenwriter. He is best known for his award-winning, critically acclaimed films such as The Station (2006), The Other Side (2009), and The Silent River (2014).

Snore was born in Riga, Latvia in 1975. He grew up in a family of filmmakers and was exposed to the world of film at an early age. After completing high school, he attended the University of Latvia where he studied film and television production. After graduating, he spent several years working in various productions in the Baltic region, developing his craft and honing his skills as a director.

In 2006, Snore released his debut feature film The Station which won multiple awards from various festivals around the world, including the Grand Prix at the Moscow International Film Festival. The film was praised for its unique visual style and its focus on the human condition in post-Soviet Eastern Europe.

In 2009, Snore released The Other Side, a psychological drama about a young Latvian man who is forced to confront his past and his identity. The film was a commercial success and won several awards, including the Cannes International Critics Prize.

Snore’s most recent feature film is The Silent River (2014), a romantic drama set in rural Latvia. The film follows the story of two young lovers who are separated by their conflicting beliefs and beliefs of their families. The film was praised for its beautiful cinematography and its exploration of complex themes.

Snore’s films have been widely praised for their deep and thoughtful exploration of human emotions and their sensitive, yet powerful, visual style. His work is often described as ambitious and daring. Snore’s films have won multiple awards and have been featured in many prestigious film festivals around the world.

Throughout his career, Snore has gained a reputation for being a highly skilled director and for creating thoughtful, visually arresting films. He continues to make films that explore human emotions and the complexities of life in post-Soviet Eastern Europe.

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