Polynesia is the house is a film directed by Xavier Emery and Andrea Goroni which tells the story of Stephen, a man who feels trapped in his own life, seemingly perfect but actually makes him unhappy and dissatisfied. To open his eyes is the encounter with two surfers in which Steve sees what he wanted to be a meeting following which will undertake a search for happiness that will renew its relationship with the sea and nature, something that loves to sin but from which a child has been away for too long because of his work, which forced him to live in the city. This path, therefore, will bring Stephen to find themselves and that sense of freedom that can be heard each of us master of his life, but above all to pursue his passion for surfboard trailer and let go to love, aroused by ' meeting with an old school friend. You can watch below a series of clips of Soul Surfer, the drama with AnnaSophia Robb, Dennis Quaid, Helen Hunt, Carrie Underwood, Lorraine Nicholson, and Kevin Sorbo:. Take a look at this brand new poster for Soul Surfer, the sports drama with AnnaSophia Robb and is based on the true story of Bethany Hamilton (who, after losing his left arm to a shark attack), he decides to continue ride the waves on his surfboard:. The film with AnnaSophia Robb in the title role Bethany Hamilton, a young surfer girl who finds the courage to go back into the ocean after having lost an arm to a shark attack. The film is based on a true story. "Bethany Hamilton, a surfing champion, suffered a tragic attack of a shark that leads to amputation of an arm. Fighting against this tragedy and go back to surfing. AnnaSophia Robb had the lead role in Soul Surfer, an upcoming drama on the true story of Bethany Hamilton. Here's the official trailer for Soul Surfer:. The film is directed by Sean McNamara. In addition to AnnaSophia Robb, Dennis Quaid in the film, Helen Hunt, Carrie Underwood, Lorraine Nicholson, Kevin Sorbo, and Jeremy Sumpter. The Soul Surfer movie will be released in the July 8, 2011. Soul Surfer is a drama based on the true story of Bethany Hamilton, known for surviving a shark attack in which he lost his left leg, and that to overcome the serious and debilitating injury to return to surfing. The film is directed by Sean McNamara and AnnaSophia Robb, Dennis Quaid, Helen Hunt, Carrie Underwood, Lorraine Nicholson, Kevin Sorbo and Jeremy Sumpter. The theatrical release date is July 8, 2011. "My family and I are honored to be the subject of such a film. My hope is that history continues to inspire people around the world to overcome the challenges they face. . " . . Stefano Redi has thirty-four, a well-paid job for a major company operating in the construction industry, a sports car, a social life with friends in high finance and the daughter of a French diplomat as a girlfriend. You may feel like a man fully realized if they did not feel a deep dislike for the idea of ??living only in accordance with work and careers. One evening, after attending a reception at home unwillingly to some friends of the parents of the ambitious girlfriend, Stephen understands that it is to the world that wants to project its future. He does not want more money, power and social prestige, but only regain freedom lost ten years earlier, when he said goodbye to the waves of the sea and his beloved surfboard. "We are young people, the army of surfing," sang Catherine Spaak in 1964, indicating an unknown sport all charge carefree youth culture pre-sessantottino. Almost fifty years later, as the new youth professes himself less and less cheerful and more concerned with the daily hardships, the first work by Xavier Emery and Andrea Goroni goes back to riding the waves of the sea with white light to tell a story of passion as a youth praise of existential freedom. Stephen, a millionaire in his thirties crisis of conscience, is definitely not a protagonist in line with the times, the antithesis of those precarious nice, inert or exploited Generation thousand euro told by the new Italian cinema. A character who, in times of crisis, may be regarded with suspicion or annoyance, if only the suspension of disbelief required by the "fairy tale" of Emery Goroni and did not require a viewer capable of more to soften his dreamy romanticism that the considerable distance from the average of thirty-somethings today. . . .