There was a whisper of ‘the wolves won it’ at Two Short Nights 2018. It was following the results of the live pitch for the documentary arm of the Two Short Nights commissions, which was decided at the event. Each TSN ends with a call for applications for the next year’s other commission films. Now we can reveal the whole five Two Short Night commissions for 2019.[Read more…] about Diverse stories, unique voices: Two Short Nights commissions
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Two Short Nights Film Festival is one of the biggest dates in the Exeter’s creative diary. Organised by the Exeter Phoenix, the festival celebrates regional, national and international short films, and the people who make them. Filmmakers and film lovers alike can enjoy selected screenings, workshops, talks and creative sessions with industry professionals.[Read more…] about 18th Two Short Nights calls for world class submissions
There was a buzz throughout the Two Short Nights Film Festival in Exeter. And plans for a second screening of the local talent programme have already been made.[Read more…] about Two Short Nights film festival celebrates local talent
There are more than 50 films on show at this year’s Two Short Nights film fest. How do we know? We used science. We counted all we could and then figured in the 48 hour film comp flicks. Et voila. You’ll be pleased to know you can now take your pick of the massive short offerings, that includes screenings plus industry events. Here’s a run-down of what not to miss.[Read more…] about 50+ films covering all of life (and a little death) What not to miss at Two Short Nights
The Exeter Phoenix is now inviting submissions for one of the South West’s most vibrant film festivals, Two Short Nights 2018.
With more than 70 films to swing your gaze across, from around the globe (including Iran, Poland and the Dominican Republic, to name but three), and a pull-focus of filmmakers (if you’ve got a better collective noun, we’d like to hear it), this year’s Two Short Nights film fest has been put to bed. Enough of our dazed ramblings, here’s the press release
The Exeter Phoenix’s annual short film festival, Two Short Nights prepares to bring flocks of filmmakers, viewers and industry specialists to the city this winter in a celebration of short film and the people who make them.
Entries are now open for one of the South West’s most vibrant and longest running film festivals, Two Short Nights.
Take a gander at some of the pictures from Two Short Nights at the Exeter Phoenix, courtesy of the Exeter Phoenix people themselves. We’ve also included their press release, which *hopefully* complements our own write up.
The awarding of the People’s Choice to Timi Ajani and Hana Elias for their film The Search Party closed another creative melee (so much more dignified than a riot) of short film and celebration of local, regional and international talent that took place at the Exeter Phoenix for its Two Short Nights extravaganza -now in its 15th year.
New developments of Virtual Reality and 360 video, and their scope for creating an immersive film experience will be explored at a talk and workshop during the Two Short Nights film festival at the Exeter Phoenix.
If you and your family are getting a bit tired of the same ole same ole, step into the Two Short Nights Family Friendly screening at the Exeter Phoenix’s Studio 74, with an hour of top shorts featuring animation and live action for children aged 7+.
Exeter Phoenix’s annual short film festival, Two Short Nights, prepares to bring flocks of filmmakers, viewers and industry specialists to the city this December in a celebration of short film and the people who make them.
Over the past two days the Exeter Phoenix have shown international shorts, documentaries and even award winning contemporary short films.
Each year the team behind Exeter Phoenix’s Two Short Nights film festival go out of their way to put together an eclectic mix of contemporary cinema’s finest shorts.
There are not one, but two screenings of international shorts at Two Short Nights at the Exeter Phoenix, and they go but such alluring titles that you should turn your phone to silent and bag your tickets tout de suite, as they say in international circles.
The Exeter Phoenix has announced that the Two Short Nights Film Festival’s 2015 call for entries is now open.
Exeter’s Two Short Nights film festival is set to roll with a massive array of short films created by local filmmakers, as well as those from around the world, plus a whole load of information and inspiration for filmmakers and those interested in film.
Unpicking the alchemy of making a great movie can be hard, but one of the best places to start may be finding out how not to wreck it in the first place.
The Exeter Phoenix has announced that the Two Short Nights Film Festival‘s call for entries is now open.
Two Short Nights celebrates and promotes short film and the people who make them. Now in its 13th year, the festival is proud to nurture new and emerging talent and offers a platform for regional, national and international short films to be seen.
This year’s festival will take place on December 11 and 122014 at Exeter Phoenix and the festival will include screenings, talks and the premiere of the Exeter Phoenix Short Film Commissions as well as the new Artist Moving Image Commission.
The deadline for entries is Friday, July 18 2014 and films of any genre under 15 minutes in length are invited to submit.
2013’s Two Short Nights screened some great short films and highlighted the talented local filmmakers, but with all of the films shown it was time for Colourburn’s Damo Cross to take to the stage and present this year’s awards.
As another successful and varied Two Short Nights drew to a close, Claire Horrocks and Jonas Hawkins from Exeter Phoenix took to the stage to introduce this year’s bursary films.
The Two Short Nights Film Festival at the Exeter Phoenix is always a welcome relief to light up the season’s evenings. It’s got enough creative juice to leave you lubricated for the rest of the year!
Crowdfunding is becoming the new norm for filmmakers wanting to realise new projects. With over 500 active crowdfunding platforms it is no wonder more filmmakers than ever are turning to the Internet and social media to ‘pre-sell’ their projects rather than following traditional routes.