(CNN) -- Haiti's most famous filmmaker says he's uncomfortable that his earthquake-ravaged country has become just a victim in the eyes of the world.
Oh, I have more than just five…and they all know who they are and what they did for me. Kreyolicious: You had said in your last interview that you didn’t feel a particular camaderie with the other female singers? Well, I work with a lot of young artists like myself. But I can count on one hand the very few I can call “friends”. Kreyolicious: What are some of the things you’re hoping to accomplish in your career and in your life overall in the next five years? I would like for my music to go further and for me to be able to tour internationally.It's very difficult "for anyone else to understand that this is a normal country -- with its problems, with its moments of happiness. Catastrophes trigger the world's emotion and solidarity, but "when [they're] not in the news anymore, things don't get the same support," he told CNN."My fear is that when the lights go out that nobody will still be at their side." Relief funds were raised for the United Nations Children's Fund, or UNICEF, at the recent screening of the film."Haiti is not a world aside, a world apart," Peck said.With her head shaved, Haiti-singer Rutshelle Guillaume defies beauty standards and mane-growing expectations."It's very uncomfortable to be in a place of a victim in the eyes of the rest of the world," Peck told CNN in Berlin.