Penny Woolcock’s inner-city gang documentary humanises people who have been demonised for too long, writes Gavin Midgley.
Paul Bush has attempted the impossible: a “documentary about the future.” But too many ideas have spoilt the cold, stomach-leadening broth of BABELDOM, writes Florence Smith-Nicholls.
“Cambridge audiences love wonderful world and arthouse cinema. They like challenging films and I’m absolutely up for continuing that.” We’re in safe hands with new programmer Madeleine Mullett.
We spoke to Terence Stamp about his time spent in Indian ashrams; about the controversy surrounding SUPERMAN II; about his mentor Olivier, and about the way TV is attracting so many of today’s greatest actors.
The British Silent Film Festival will be celebrating its 15th Anniversary in Cambridge at the Arts Picturehouse with a four-day programme starting on April 19th. Look out for special print copies of TAKE ONE at the Picturehouse and around Cambridge and read full coverage here at takeonecff.com
Terence Davies recently attended a live Q&A with a screening of his newest film THE DEEP BLUE SEA at Cambridge Arts Picturehouse. Gavin Midgely reviews.
Rosy Hunt attended DREAMS OF ELBIDI, a unique fusion of community theatre and traditional cinema. It offers not only a dramatisation of Kenyan ghetto life, but a way to entertain its African audience while educating them about HIV and AIDS. Also featured: transcript from the Q&A with Kamau wa Ndung’u.