VENICE, Italy (Reuters) - The 18-day uprising that ousted Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak is at the centre of Tahrir 2011, a documentary named after the Cairo square that became a gathering point for protesters which premieres at the Venice film festival. The film is divided into three chapters The Good, The Bad and The Politician each handled by a different director and focusing respectively on the demonstrators, police forces and Mubarak. The three sections mix real footage of the protests, the crackdown by the feared security apparatus and Mubaraks defiant speeches in the face of growing revolt with interviews with activists, police officers, Mubaraks aides and political analysts. Its a collage movie offering three different points of view on the same events, Tamer Ezzat, who like the other two Egyptian co-directors filmed the protests, while taking part in them, told reporters in Venice. The message Im trying to convey is the revolution is still ongoing. Mubaraks resignation marked a turning point, but we cannot say this is when the story ends. Amr Salama, who directed the take on the 83-year-old Mubarak, said his was both a satirical and serious attempt to get inside the brain of the toppled leader. It includes a 10-step guide on how to become a dictator, ranging from hair-dying to creating false enemies, from cultivating a personality cult to going into a state of denial over ones own impending demise.