The Flemish scenariste Malin-Sarah Gozin, founder and showrunner of the series ‘Tabula Rasa’ and ‘Clan’ for production company Caviar, is today at the 32nd edition of the conference DraMaastricht honored with the Edmond hustinx prize. She is the first Flemish scenariste that this award, an award for internationally successful tv series, will receive.
The 42-year-old Gozin is lauded for “its unique contribution to the development of the Flemish television drama”. With the work of Gozin in Flemish fiction more and more an important export product, says the.
Her work in recent years, both in the press and in public because of the innovative character, the remarkable show and the mixing of genres in which Gozin like to draw outside the lines and colours.
The Edmond hustinx prize since 1966, and every two years, alternately awarded to a Belgian or a Dutch author. The award is dedicated to the talented authors of drama, radiospel, television drama or film to honor for their work.
Gozin in the footsteps of, among others, Hugo Claus (winner in 1967), Walter Van den Broeck (1973), Arne Sierens (2006), Marc Didden (2010) and Annie M. G. Schmidt (1974). They are created with ‘Clan’ one of the biggest televisiehits of Belgium. In this ten-part black comedy, try four sisters, the husband of the fifth sister to kill. The series was also broadcast in the Netherlands, Germany, the United Kingdom and Australia.
Last year, Gozin her signature under the VRT drama ‘Tabula Rasa’, a psychological thriller about a young woman with amnesia who is the only key in a mysterious verdwijningszaak. They came up with this series as showrunner, along with actress Veerle Baetens and Christophe Dirickx. The set of silver-plated five Ensors on the film Festival of Ostend, and is virtually everywhere in the world to see via Netflix.
Thought before Gozin for the VTM series ‘Connie&Clyde’.
Judges Marc Didden, Bram Renders, Kees Holierhoek and Ignace Cornelissen praised her “sense of language and image, which is often associated with a lot of black humor.” The series “Tabula Rasa” was “completely out of the art” so that the director, cast and crew, editing, and production in excess of itself can be transcended, concluded the jury.