Reclaim The Frame has added yet another dimension of pride here at D&CFilm about the region’s sensibilities. Not only was Plymouth one of the original 5 national venues of Reclaim The Frame, at Plymouth Arts Cinema. But now, at its first opportunity, Exeter has joined too. It’s great for film watchers and filmmakers, and anyone who likes[Read more…] about Reclaim The Frame Exeter launch for film influencers
Search Results for: reclaim the frame
Woo-hoo Birds’ Eye View’s Reclaim The Frame is back and it has extended its reach beyond (the new) Plymouth Arts Centre cinema. The next instalment of the initiative is an event screening of The Kindergarten Teacher, starring Maggie Gyllenhall.[Read more…] about Reclaim The Frame now in Exeter as well as Plymouth!
Mix a super buddy movie with an enlightening road trip, and still you’re nowhere near the fascinating documentary Faces Places, which comes to Plymouth Arts Centre supported by an amazing line-up at the next Reclaim The Frame gig.[Read more…] about Faces Places, film and photos at Reclaim The Frame screening
Reclaim the Frame in Plymouth is offering Revenge as part of a film feast at Plymouth Arts Centre. And the nourishing goodness includes an introduction by film critic and chair of the UK critics circle Anna Smith, followed by a Q&A as part of the Reclaim The Frame Influencers project.
‘4 films in 5 cities over 6 months,’ says the blurb for Reclaim the Frame, a new project for film watchers to influence which films are actually watched. And one of those five cities just happens to be Plymouth, courtesy of Plymouth Arts Centre.
The Reclaim The Frame project at Plymouth Arts Centre is offering up some great events. The latest is with Pin Cushion director Deborah Haywood, plus others for a Q&A after the film, and a workshop before it. Here are the deets…
Bumble has announced the 11 filmmakers who have made it through to the final round of The Female Film Force 2019, out of over 1300 applications.[Read more…] about Bumble: Female Film Force finalists + new mentoring scheme
The Plymouth Arts Centre screen was the only independent cinema in the biggest city in the South West. It closed at the start of December. But dry your eyes, there’s still work to be done! To help its phoenix-like rebirth at Plymouth College of Art they’ve set up a crowdfunder. And they need your help…[Read more…] about Independent cinema in Plymouth needs your support
Been So Long, the neon soaked musical starring Michaela Coel and ArinzÃ© Kene, is calling into Plymouth Arts Centre for a special one-off screening followed by a Q&A.[Read more…] about One-off screening of hit modern musical Been So Long at Plymouth Arts Centre (plus director Q&A)
Plymouth Arts Centre cinema is reborn in the new location of Plymouth College of Art in what is nothing more than a little miracle.[Read more…] about A little miracle: Plymouth Arts Centre indie cinema reborn
A feature film project which has been in the planning for over a year, and for which the majority of filming was completed in June, with a spin-off stage show performed in August, is already gaining success abroad.
My Stuff, the debut feature from Finnish director, Petri Luukkainen, is a quasi-documentary and we join Petri -director and subject -as he embarks upon his experiment to forgo his possessions for one year.
Peter Jackson transports audiences back to the incredible world of Middle-earth in The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey.
Believed to be the oldest, purpose-built cinema in Europe, the Paignton Picture House on Torbay Road next to Paignton Train Station first opened sometime between 1907 and 1910, and closed its doors in 1999. Over those 90 odd years, the cinema was at the heart of the local community, and was patronised by the likes of Agatha Christie. An adaptation of Christie’s Ordeal by Innocence starring Donald Sutherland was even filmed in the building.
Things are moving quickly for North Devon production company, Trinity X, their first feature, A Wedding Most Strange is already creating a buzz, and they have signed a deal to distribute their early shorts.
The articles about the Devon filmmaker Ashley Thorpe’s reworking of Penny Dreadfuls caught my attention, as his involvement in the retelling the story of Spring Heeled Jack in cinematic form is similar to my CDROM Graphic Novel, we are both repackaging of the same urban legend.