11'09"01 September 11

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11'09"01 September 11
Music bySee music
CinematographySee cinematography
Edited bySee editing
Distributed bySee distributor
Release date
  • September 5, 2002 (2002-09-05) (Italy)
  • September 11, 2002 (2002-09-11) (Canada)
  • September 11, 2002 (2002-09-11) (France)
  • December 27, 2002 (2002-12-27) (United Kingdom)
  • July 18, 2003 (2003-07-18) (United States)
Running time
135 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom, France, Egypt, Japan, Mexico, United States, Iran
LanguageSpanish, English, French, Arabic, Hebrew, Persian, French Sign Language

11'09"01 September 11 is a 2002 international film composed of 11 contributions from different filmmakers, each from a different country. Each gave their own vision of the events in New York City during the September 11 attacks, in a short film of 11 minutes, 9 seconds, and one frame. The original concept and production of the film were by French producer Alain Brigand. It has been released internationally with several different titles, depending on the language. It is listed in the Internet Movie Database as 11'09"01 - September 11, while in French, it is known as 11 minutes 9 secondes 1 image and in Persian as 11-e-Septambr.



At the 2002 Venice Film Festival, the film received the UNESCO Award and Ken Loach's segment was the winner of the FIPRESCI Prize for Best Short Film.


  • Alain Brigand (artistic producer)
  • Jacques Perrin
  • Nicolas Mauvernay
  • Tania Zazulinsky (segment "France")
  • Gabriel Khoury (segment "Egypt")
  • Marianne Khoury (segment "Egypt")
  • Čedomir Kolar (segment "Bosnia-Herzegovina")
  • Nicolas Cand (segment "Burkina Faso")
  • Rebecca O'Brien (segment "United Kingdom")
  • Alejandro González Iñárritu (segment "Mexico")
  • Gustavo Santaolalla (segment "Mexico")
  • Laurent Truchot (segment "Israel")
  • Lydia Dean Pilcher (segment "India")
  • Jon C. Scheide (segment "United States of America")
  • Catherine Dussart (segment "Japan")
  • Nobuyuki Kajikawa (segment "Japan")
  • Masamichi Sawada (segment "Japan")
  • Masato Shinada (segment "Japan")




  • Ebrahim Ghafori (segment "Iran")
  • Pierre-William Glenn (segment "France")
  • Mohsen Nasr (segment "Egypt")
  • Mustafa Mustafić (segment "Bosnia-Herzegovina")
  • Luc Drion (segment "Burkina Faso")
  • Nigel Willoughby (segment "United Kingdom")
  • Peter Hellmich (segment "United Kingdom")
  • Jorge Müller Silva (segment "United Kingdom")
  • Yoav Kosh (segment "Israel")
  • Declan Quinn (segment "India")
  • Samuel Bayer (segment "United States of America")
  • Masakazu Oka (segment "Japan")
  • Toshihiro Seino (segment "Japan")


  • Mohsen Makhmalbaf (segment "Iran")
  • Stéphane Mazalaigue (segment "France")
  • Rashida Abdel Salam (segment "Egypt")
  • Monique Rysselinck (segment "Bosnia-Herzegovina")
  • Julia Gregory (segment "Burkina-Faso")
  • Jonathan Morris (segment "United Kingdom")
  • Alejandro González Iñárritu (segment "Mexico")
  • Robert Duffy (segment "Mexico")
  • Kim Bica (segment "Mexico")
  • Kobi Netanel (segment "Israel")
  • Allyson C. Johnson (segment "India")
  • Jay Cassidy (segment "United States of America")
  • Hajime Okayasu (segment "Japan")


  • Bac Films (2002) (France) (theatrical)
  • BIM (2002) (Italy) (all media)
  • Alfa Films (2003) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • Atrix Films (2002) (Germany) (all media)
  • Bir Film (2003) (Turkey) (theatrical)
  • Empire Pictures Inc. (2003) (USA) (all media)
  • Europa Filmes (2003) (Brazil) (all media)
  • Frenetic Films (2002) (Switzerland) (theatrical)
  • Movienet (2002) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • Scanbox Entertainment Finland Oy (2006) (Finland) (DVD)
  • Tohokushinsha Film Corp. (2003) (Japan) (theatrical)


  1. ^ Fiona Morrow (May 23, 2003). "Samira Makhmalbaf: Like father, like daughter". The Independent. Archived from the original on May 27, 2009. Retrieved May 22, 2009.

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