Age, Biography and Wiki
Osnat Trabelsi was born on 21 December, 1965 in Ashdod, is an Israeli film producer. Discover Osnat Trabelsi's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 55 years old?
|Age||57 years old|
|Born||21 December 1965|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 21 December. She is a member of famous Film producer with the age 57 years old group.
Osnat Trabelsi Height, Weight & Measurements
At 57 years old, Osnat Trabelsi height not available right now. We will update Osnat Trabelsi's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Osnat Trabelsi Net Worth
Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Osnat Trabelsi worth at the age of 57 years old? Osnat Trabelsi’s income source is mostly from being a successful Film producer. She is from Israeli. We have estimated Osnat Trabelsi's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Film producer|
Osnat Trabelsi Social Network
|Osnat Trabelsi Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Osnat Trabelsi Wikipedia|
In 2010, she produced Erez Miller's debut film, 443, depicting what Miller calls "The Apartheid Road" between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem. In 2013, her film The Sound of Torture gained international acclaim and awards.
In 2007, her film Ashkenaz was released. The film dealt with the way the hegemonic Ashkenazi culture is "unmarked" or invisible in Israel, whereas every other group is "ethnic" and a minority, even though numerically Ashkenazim are not the majority. When she approached the New Israel Fund for backing, she requested that the film be included in its minority track program. The request met with confusion and even antagonism, which Trabelsi had anticipated and perhaps wanted to trigger, to prove the point of the film, that Ashkenazim do not believe themselves to have an ethnicity, they are just "regular" – and accordingly, there is no such thing as "Ashkenazi cinema", although the funders, recipients, and filmmakers in Israel are overwhelmingly of Ashkenazi origin. The film was made without the support of the New Israel Fund, and the incident remained an example used in further activism and as part of her thesis on ethnic relations and power structures in Israel.
In 2007, Trabelsi was chosen by The Marker as one of 40 women making a difference in society. She is also a member of the Public Council of Itach-Maaki Women Lawyers for Social Justice.
In 2006, she organized and held a seminar in Mitzpeh Ramon devoted to the work of Joris Ivens. Since then, Trabelsi has organized an annual pitching workshop for film students in Sderot. In 2008, she co-founded the Department of Film and Media at the Arab College of Mar Elias in the Galilee. She also participating in an exhibition called "Women of Change" in which forty different women are photographed, each writing her own credo.
In 2003, together with Dr. Moshe Bahar, Tikva Levy and Avital Mozes-Haim, she created the "Films from the Dark Side" project, a series of twelve meetings on various socio-political issues, but from a Mizrahi, anti-establishment and anti-colonial perspective.
In 2001, together with director Avi Mograbi, she established a five-year project called "The Occupation Club," in which each month a film about Palestine was screened by Palestinian or international directors. These were films that cannot be seen on Israeli television. After each screening, a discussion was held on the film.
During 2001–2004 she served as a member of the board of directors of the Documentary Filmmakers Forum.
In February 2000, Trabelsi and Daoud Kuttab initiated and led the international human rights film festival "Basic Trust" in Tel Aviv, Nazareth and Ramallah, with artistic directors Judd Neeman and George Khalife. While planning a second festival, in September 2000, the Second Intifada broke out, and the festival was cancelled. Instead, Trabelsi worked on other major projects that year: The first was to help produce an event called The Empty Land in the Netherlands, based on the Zionist tenet of "A Land without people for a people without a land", providing an international perspective on Palestinian cinema, with film screenings accompanied by discussions. In addition, she produced in cooperation with the Institute for Modern Media a series of five human rights films, directed by Palestinians from the West Bank and Palestinian citizens of Israel. The series was called "Again".
In 2000, she was also involved in an initiative to establish a public body called the "Social Forum for Broadcast Quality", which launched a public campaign against the establishment of another commercial TV channel and advocated for a quality channel based on the British Channel 4 model. The forum included organizations such as the Israeli Documentary Filmmakers Forum and the Mizrahi Democratic Rainbow Coalition and other social organizations, as well as individual activists including Vicki Shiran, Osnat Trabelsi, Yehuda Shenhav, Yossi Yonah, Judd Neeman, Amit Goren, Ephraim Reiner, Avner Ben-Amos and other artists and political activists. The struggle lasted for about a year until an agreement was reached with Ehud Barak's government to create an experimental channel, but in the end, the plans fell through with the beginning of the Second Intifada.
In 1999 she founded Trabelsi Productions, and her first project was a Tnuva campaign in the Palestinian Authority. Until the outbreak of the Second Intifada, her company produced several advertisements for the Palestinian Authority and for Palestinian and international companies. The film Arna's Children was her first international production. The film won many awards in its screenings around the world, and garnered much appreciation. She then produced many other documentaries, most of which deal with political and social issues: the occupation of Palestine, women's struggles with various types of oppression, Ashkenazim and Mizrahim, drugs, and the Holocaust. In 1999, she produced Yigal Burstein's film Smoke Curtain – Three Days with Ariel Zilber; The film documented musician Ariel Zilber, as he recorded his first Arabic-Hebrew CD. In 2002 she produced the film Behind the Fence for the BBC, directed by Inigo Gilmour, which was the first film to be made about Israel's Separation Wall.
When she was 21, Trabelsi pursued film studies at Tel Aviv University. She produced the annual Tel Aviv International Student Film Festival, which has become extremely well-regarded in film circles in Israel over the years. When she graduated, she went on to work as a production coordinator on feature films, the first of which was Eran Riklis' Cup Final (1991). Additional films followed, including Rami Naaman's The Flying Camel (1994) and Riklis' Zohar (1993). On the latter film set, in 1992, she met Juliano Mer-Khamis, and the two embarked on a collaboration to create a film about Mer-Khamis' mother, Arna, who ran a children's theater in Jenin. However, Arna Mer-Khamis died in 1994 and film remained unfinished. Later, in 2002, when news of the fate of some of the then-children who were part of the theater project came to light, the two created the film Arna's Children, produced by Trabelsi and directed by Mer-Khamis, following Arna's political and human rights activism and the stories of the children involved, three of whom died in various circumstances of resistance to the occupying Israeli army. The film won the Best Documentary Award at the Tribeca Film Festival.
Osnat Trabelsi (in Hebrew: אסנת טרבלסי; born December 21, 1965) is an Israeli film producer. She is known for producing documentary films on political topics, especially those involving Palestine, the Mizrahi experience in Israel, women's issues, colonialism, racism, and more; and for melding her business with activism, promoting filmmaking in the geographical and social periphery of Israel, and creating access to Palestinian cinema.