I was actually the last one added, everyone else was already cast but they found me," he said.
Zenzo said the fame that accompanied the film overwhelmed him.
In 1994, scientists discovered the caverns, and found hundreds of pristine paintings within, spectacular artwork dating back over 30,000 years (almost twice as old as any previous finds) to a time when Neanderthals still roamed the earth and cave bears, mammoths, and ice age lions were the dominant populations of Europe.Since then, only a handful of specialists have stepped foot in the cave, and the true scope of its contents had largely gone unfelt—until Werner Herzog managed to gain access.He said he still hasn’t found a strategy to deal with attention‚ even though he’s learnt to be grateful for the love.Since Tsotsi‚ the actor has featured in productions such Blood Diamond‚ SABC 2’s sitcom Ga Re Dumele‚ as well television drama Rhythm City‚ where he played the homosexual character of Stone Khuse.I suspect the film will appeal to foreign as well as local audiences, because the themes it deals with are universal.
It revolves around the oldest divide in human history: between people who live in cities, and people who live in the countryside.
But he meets a woman, Dineo (Nozipho Nkelemba), a schoolteacher who is nursing her HIV-positive sister.
Over time he falls in love – first with her, and then with the country itself.
Filming in 3D, Herzog captures the wonder and beauty of one of the most awe-inspiring sites on earth, all the while musing in his inimitable fashion about its original inhabitants, the birth of art, and the curious people surrounding the caves today.
is the first feature film in history to have been made in Lesotho.
There are many, many stories about bad people who are redeemed by love.