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When he learns – to his great bafflement – that the elections use secret ballots, he simply agrees to vote for all the parties.

The movie features a great supporting cast, including Arik Einstein as the kibbutznik who falls for Sallah’s gorgeous daughter, Habbubah (the recently deceased Geula Nuni) and Gila Almagor as the kibbutz social worker who pairs up with Sallah’s son. Kishon’s most famous film, though, and the one that scores high on polls of favorite Israeli movies of all time, is The Policeman (1970), also known as Hashoter Azulai.

My favorite sequence is when the members of various political parties come to the transit camp to try to convince the residents to vote for them in the upcoming elections.

Sallah can’t decide which party to choose – they are all offering him various deals involving money and housing.

Albert Einstein visited Palestine in 1923, and a documentary that will be broadcast as part of the Real Story series on Channel 1 on February 3 at 9 p.m.

chronicles that visit and Einstein’s subsequent relationship with Israel.

The satiric movie plays with cultural stereotypes and stars a 29-year-old Chaim Topol, looking and sounding much older as the titular patriarch of a just-arrived Mizrahi family (when the movie was released, The New York Times review referred to them as “Oriental Jews”).

This Oscarnominated film has a famous theme song by Ehud Manor and Nurit Hirsch (if you heard, you would probably be able to hum it) and features Shaike Ophir (the actor from whom the Ophir Awards get their name) as a cop who is the only honest man in Jaffa.

It’s a charming movie, but a bit dated, and there is a lot of plot, as the bad guys run around, frantic to steal as much as they can under Officer Azulai’s nose before he retires. The rest of the Kishon program includes Blaumilch Canal (Te’alat Blaumich), a 1969 satire of Israeli bureaucracy, about a man who drills randomly on Tel Aviv streets, which will be shown on Friday at p.m.; Shaike Ophir also stars in the 1978 The Fox in the Chicken Coop, a fish-outof- water comedy about an Israeli politician in Switzerland, which will be shown on Friday at p.m.; a special in which the comedy trio Hagashash Hahiver perform skits by Kishon on Friday at p.m.; and Ervinka, a 1967 comedy about a guy who would now be called a slacker, played by Topol, on Saturday at p.m.

‎) is a 1964 Israeli comedy film about the chaos of Israeli immigration and resettlement.

This social satire placed the director Ephraim Kishon and producer Menahem Golan among the first Israeli filmmakers to achieve international success.

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