When a scientist starts to experiment with a drug which makes him invisible, little does he know the trouble it will unleash. But the star turn in THE INVISIBLE MAN is hysterical landlady Una O’Connor, writes Eve Stebbing.
The documentary panel at Watersprite explained how the opportunities that documentary filmmaking offers can lead to a filmmaker changing the world.
Jonathan Toomey experiences the extraordinary diversity of this leading UK animation festival.
Despite the fact that Johannesburg is thriving with various film activities, schools, clubs, studios and many cinema complexes, it was only in February 2012 that the first Jozi Film Festival was inaugurated.
HITCHCOCK and THE GIRL use cinema to simultaneously observe and attack Hitch whilst airing the dirty laundry of a man who can no longer answer back, writes Ed Frost.
TAKE ONE writers have voted on Best Feature, Best Documentary, Best Short and Best Festival for 2012 as well as some one-off awards from individual writers. Cover image by Harry Hunt.
Koutaiba Al-Janabi’s LEAVING BAGHDAD is an intimate, unpolished road movie in which we accompany a gentle immigrant on his journey from Iraq to London. The Independent Film Trust and the Cambridge Film and Media Academy are organising a free screening at Magdalene College in March.
With the gathering momentum of Future Shorts, the world’s biggest global pop-up film festival, Spring 2013 is certainly going to be worth seeing, writes Edd Elliott.
Guest writer Simon Baron-Cohen, who introduced the Cambridge Arts Picturehouse screening of WHAT’S EATING GILBERT GRAPE?, looks at the film’s portrayal of autism.
As Roger Ebert said, watched today this film reads like prophecy. NETWORK is the latest in our TAKEOVER series.