The big fish movie has a new star.
The Kōi fish oil has been named the “Koi Fish Oil of the Year” by The Australian Financial Reviews.
The “Kōi” is the Japanese word for a “big fish”.
The movie tells the story of the “big-eye” or big fish in the story Kōsaku, which means “big in Japanese”.
The movie is set to hit cinemas this week.
The producers have already secured a worldwide distribution deal and are aiming to release the film theatrically in the US and Canada this year.
But there are some challenges ahead.
The film will be the first to be released in Australia since the introduction of a new state-run film licensing scheme in 2016.
The new scheme means films that are not “filmed in accordance with the Film Licensing Act, 2014” are eligible for an exemption from the Film Rating Classification System (FRS).
It means a film that is in “good artistic control” can receive an FRS exemption for “any commercial film that:Is not the subject of a television series, a children’s series or a musical”A commercial film is defined as one that contains at least 75 per cent of its material in dialogue between main characters, or by the narration of a sound effect.
This means that films like the Kōis are eligible, but also that the film must be made for at least three months.
“This is the first time we have seen a film eligible for exemption under the FRS, so we’re hoping this will encourage other filmmakers to make their films eligible,” said Peter J. Pritchard, general manager of the Australian Film and Television Commission.
The FRS allows films to be exempted from the FRCs requirements for being in the public domain.
But it requires a film to meet certain criteria.
The criteria are:It must not be commercially released in the FRA or any other countryA film must have been made by a member of the group of film makers that made itThe film must contain at least 50 per cent dialogue in English or French, and at least one or more spoken-word sequences in EnglishA film may not be made on any subject other than “the natural history of animals”It may not contain any graphic images or content other than those that are specified on the Film Code of Practice, the regulations for the use of Australian cinemasA film can be exempt if the film:Has been made for no more than five years (and has been made at least two years before the end of that five-year period)The film has been published in a film classification schemeThe film is not in “commercial film”.
A film cannot be exempt unless it is:The film qualifies for the exemption because it is a “special case”, which means it is not an original film in a class that includes the FRLA filmsA film that has been certified by the Film and Broadcast Council as a “class film” has been included in the definition of “film”.
The FRC said the exemptions will only be granted for films that meet the following criteria:It is a commercial filmThe film does not contain graphic imagesThe film meets the criteria above and the film can only be released theatrally in Australia for a period of at least five yearsThe film was made for commercial purposesThe film contains at most 25% dialogue, and it is at least 90 minutes in lengthA film has not been made in the previous five yearsIt is an original workThe film complies with the Australian Classification of Films (ACFD), the Film Industry Code of Conduct and the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) regulations.
There are a number of film-related exemptions that the FRN has flagged, including:An exception is granted if the producer is the owner of a licence holder who owns a “significant proportion” of the film.
The producer is “the holder of a substantial proportion of the interest” in the film, and must have a “reasonable and prudent plan” to ensure the “films” is produced according to Australian production standards.
There is also an exemption for films produced in Australia by “companies”.
A film must meet these conditions:A film is made by one or two people who have a significant proportion of their interest in the subject matter of the movieA company has “significant” interest in making the filmA film includes at least 25 per cent dialog, and one or both spoken-words or sound effectsA film, produced in any country, is eligible for the FFAFRC said it was encouraging the film-makers of the Koi film to apply for an FFA exemption.
It was a “massive” response to the appeal, said Mr Pritcher.
The producers are confident that the appeal will be successful.
“We’re confident that we will win,” Mr Pritch said.
“There’s no doubt in