Tanzania is an island nation with a rich history, a rich culture and an incredibly diverse ethnic and cultural mix.
But with its vibrant tourism industry and a burgeoning middle class, it is one of the fastest growing economies in Africa.
In recent years, the country has become the epicentre of the migrant and expatriate film industry, with the industry employing around 100,000 people and making around $20 billion a year in revenue.
This week Next Big Tomorrow is highlighting the country’s film industry by highlighting a few of its biggest names.
“The people of Tanzania are a great and welcoming people,” says Benyani, the owner of the studio Next Big Entertainment.
“It is our job to bring them into our country and make sure they feel at home and at home in Tanzania.”
Next Big’s director and producer are Tanzanian-born filmmaker Benyai Yewala and American filmmaker, filmmaker and producer Scott Miller.
Miller is known for his work on the critically acclaimed Netflix series Orange is the New Black, as well as his short films, including A Love Story.
Yewa, meanwhile, grew up in the US, studying film production in New York, before moving to Tanzania in 2013.
He had previously worked on films such as The Secret Life of Pets, and The Secret Garden.
“This is a very important film to me as a film maker, because it’s about the human story of love and family, and we can’t change that,” says Yewaa.
“My goal is to share the love and the story of Tanzania, and tell it from a family’s point of view.”
The film also looks at the lives of many of the countrys indigenous people.
“People have a lot to contribute in the film, from their music to their art, to their storytelling, to the way they live, and the stories that they tell about their families,” says Miller.
“So I think it’s really important to capture that.”
In the film Next Big, Miller and Yewana explore the lives and stories of the people of Tanzania, which are also part of the region’s cultural heritage.
“I wanted to bring back a lot of the stories from my family,” says the film’s director.
“The stories we tell will never be forgotten,” says Next Big. “
What I’m trying to do is bring people together and share the stories and give them a chance to talk about their lives.”
“The stories we tell will never be forgotten,” says Next Big.
“When you see something in the movie, I want you to be able to remember it forever.”
This week’s film, which premiered at the South African Film Festival, focuses on the life of a family living in the town of Mbaranga, who has been living in Tanzania since the 1990s.
“In my family, there is no such thing as an expatriated,” says Mbaraka, who is also the daughter of a former Tanzanians prime minister, Mwazikisi Nwabe.
“There are no expatriating families in Tanzania.
The family is in the process of moving out of the town, and will be moving back to their home country, although Mbarika says she doesn’t know yet if they will stay. “
We have lived in Tanzania for five generations, and our ancestors have come from different countries.”
The family is in the process of moving out of the town, and will be moving back to their home country, although Mbarika says she doesn’t know yet if they will stay.
“As we go through this process of leaving, we’ll find out,” she says.
“But the fact that we are going back to our home country is not the reason why we have to move.”
Mbarka also points out that the film takes place in Tanzania, which is part of a group of African nations that have agreed to relocate to more than 100 million people in a plan called the African Regional Framework.
The move is part, in part, of the agreement to relocate the African countries to more developed economies, which will boost their economies.
The deal, signed by all African countries, aims to ensure that every African country will have access to more resources and the chance to have a better life, including better education and healthcare, according to a press release from the African Union.
The film will explore the life and experiences of the Mbarakas, as they face the challenge of adapting to a new culture and identity.
The family also shares stories of their children, including about their children who have been sent away from home.
“A lot of people have left, and some have come back, and now some are coming back again,” says Scott.
“All the children have been taught a lesson.
The Mbaraks have learned a lesson.”
“My children were born here, and their children will always be here,” says Nwabie, the elder Mbaramba.
“They will be part of our families