Joanna is familiar to everyone.
The figure that the British correctly describe her as one of their national treasures. A woman with an extraordinary personality; a trick, a witty, cheerful and curious woman who says that with her tongue she can snake out of her throat.
It was a few months ago that a news documentary about Iran was published by well-known British media actor Joanna Lumley. A documentary on the Silk Road of Youth, in which Juhana Lamelli, one of the most prominent social activists in the UK, is introducing the countries of the Silk Road.
This documentary is made in four parts; after countries, because Georgia and Uzbekistan in the third part deals with Iran.
Joanna Lumley, who has been featured in films featuring her secret secret service (from the James Bond collection) and Pink Panther, is one of the well-known actors in the world of cinema, and has collaborated with directors like Tim Burton, Martin Scorsese, and many awards. sHe also has a number of international festivals. In this series, she traveled to Kashan, Isfahan, Yazd and Shiraz to visit Persepolis and many of Iran’s most valuable monuments. sHe has tried to familiarize the British people with the beauties of Iran; a one-month trip Joanna calls it shrewd: It’s a passionate adventure It was amazing, I really loved her. Perhaps because of the pleasure that Juana Lamelli has gained, people have enjoyed the Silk Road, and this documentary has been the subject of much debate in the cyberspace as one of the most engaging and popular television documentary these days.
Following the popularity of the Java Silk Road and, of course, the controversy of this documentary, the authoritative newspaper Telegraph has published several articles and reports on this documentary and the presence of Joanna Lumley in Iran. The following is one of these reports that has been translated from the Telegraph site.
The adventure of the Silk Road, Juana Lamelli, continues the adventures of British networks, such as Michael Palin’s trip to North Korea, produced by British television networks. A program featuring well-known English actress Joanna Lumley, with an influential TV investment firm. she traveled to Iran. A very disturbing journey; or as Juana Lamelli says, with a lot of random start: “Iran did not want to give our visa to our group, so everything was in a shadow of doubt. Until all of a sudden, in the 90th minute, everything was made and I turned from Iran. ”
Joanna is familiar to everyone. The figure that the British correctly describe her as one of their national treasures. A woman with an extraordinary personality; a trick, a witty, cheerful and curious woman who says that with her tongue she can snake out of her throat. While on a visit to Iran, Joana has been keeping hijab, but it still remains. she says she has learned to cope with this issue from Iranian women who are also able to work with this cover.
Joanna Lumley says that the Silk Road project with Juana Lamelli was not an easy project; in particular, working in the heat of forty degrees and filming, according to a rigorous planning, only part of the difficulty of this super-breathtaking work has been. Joanna, however, is more savvy than letting her distance and distraction with the filming spot create a gap between her program and the millions of potential viewers watching the camera on the screen.
It is clear from all her behaviors that, in due time, her presence in Iran has been able to eliminate the cultural distance between herself and her subjects. The moment Lamelli reaches the Golestan Palace of Tehran, she moves her filmmaker to the palace so enthusiastically, which is amazing. In some cases, she seems to be talking to herself, with a kind of genuine and inalienable awareness, as if the secret to the spirit of this land has been understood.
The youth in Iran have not only been influenced by the rich ancient and craftsmanship of Iran, but also more than the friendly friendship of the Iranian people, which has excited him. During her visit, she met with all kinds of people – from Brad Pitt, Iran (Bahram Radan) to a woman who wore carpets for five hundred years, and, as she herself says, has gained useful information from any of these brief encounters.
The important point in this well-documented documentary is that on the Silk Road, director Joanna Lumley, in addition to exploiting the miracle of Isfahan, Yazd and Persepolis, features of modern modern Iran are included in her documentary. she is amazed by the unbelievable tourist of today’s Iranian society and, of course, also benefited from the best of technology in the field of technology.