FeaturesShort Film

A Short Mission: Crocodile


We teach a lot of different things to children. Respect your elders. Eat your greens. Look both sides before crossing the road. This is information passed down throughout the ages. Our grandparents taught our parents and our parents taught us. One day you’ll turn around to your own spawn and say “hey offspring, don’t pull a face or whatever.” Anyway, one of the biggest things that echoed through generations is that you should never, ever, ever (ever) talk to a stranger. And you should always alert a parent when it happens.

But what happens when a talking puppet crocodile talks to you? Is that allowed? Well, in this upcoming three minute short, Crocodile, a scary scaly puppetry beast tempts a young Harry. After arguing with his mum, for an unknown reason, the young lad absconds from the car with his yellow balloon and on the way, he comes across a foul- crocodile who tempts him into the life of loneliness and tempts him to carry on running away.

The puppet was created by Jim Parkyn, the lead Aardman model maker, so there is this jaunty element to Crocodile, both the film and the character, that it is easy to see why the young boy would be so allured by the dumpster eating swearing creature. And Crocodile himself adds a lot of humour, though not a lot of it lands in the right places, to make the child smile and trust him. In this colourful green creature, a lot of the films quirks and comedy come through. Part of it is distasteful whilst the delightful farting and “do it your own way kid” attitude tickles Harry enough to put his trust in the puppet.

Which is where the chilling message lies, and that makes for a richly dark film. As Harry’s mum goes searching for him, and he is found to be gone – with just the Crocodile puppet laying on the ground, it is clear what has happened and it is sickening, awful and leaves the ending cold. For anyone who is a parent, it is a tentative watch. Showing just how black comedy could be, Crocodile and director Matt Harris-Feeth greatly balance the hilarity, the oddity and then the disparity.

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Rad Robots in Film & Exclusive ‘Vice’ Clip


vice header

Some of cinema’s most iconic characters aren’t actually human beings, sometimes they’re robots. There are those that are helpful, those that are loveable and sadly, those that go rogue. To celebrate the release of Vice on Blu-ray and DVD June 8th, we take a look at some of the best robots in the world of film.


Released in 1968, 2001: A Space Odyssey remains one of cinema’s most groundbreaking films and arguably, its most iconic characters isn’t even human.  HAL is the computer that controls the spacecraft Discovery One but unfortunately this robot seems to have too much control. This is one film that will give you serious robot trust issues.



Frank Langella stars as an elderly ex jewel thief living alone whose family turn to articificial intelligence to assist him around the house. Frank is adamant that he doesn’t need any help and certainly not from a robot but as he gets to know the machine he develops a cunning idea. A heartwarming relationship between a man and his robot, don’t be afraid to shed a tear at this one.



Christopher Nolan brought us the epic space adventure Interstellar in 2014 where a brave team of explorers set out to travel through wormholes to find an alternative planet away from a decaying earth. There’s no doubt that this step into the unknown is a pretty daunting task so it helps to have the ultra reliable robot, TARS, to help you along the way. Complete with a humour and honesty setting, this is one robot you want as your right hand man.



Audiences spend the first 40 minutes of Pixar’s WALL-E with just the loveable robot himself as he whizzes around cleaning up rubbish and compressing it into compact cubes. WALL-E actually stands for Waste Allocation Load Lifter – Earth-Class, but his life is about to change forever when he meets EVE and is whisked off into space.


star_wars_movies_c3po_r2d2_luk_1024x1024_wallpaperhi.comR2-D2 AND C-3PO

It’s pretty hard to choose between these two legendary robots of cinema and they arguably come as a pair any way. R2-D2 is the loveable beeping droid equipped with a whole of host of gadgets described as “an extremely well put-together little droid.” C-3PO on the other hand is fluent in over 6 million forms of communication but is known for his anxious personality. Together the two of  them make the best robotic double act in any galaxy.



The year is 1984, a cyborg assasin known as the Terminator (Arnold Schwarzenegger) has travelled from the future with the aim of killing Sarah Connor. Arnie cemented his legendary status as the fearless  robot giving us some of the most iconic robot quotes…”I’ll be back.”




Bruce Willis stars in Vice,  the ultimate resort where anything goes. Vice allows customers to play out their wildest fantasies and fulfil their deepest, darkest desires with artificial inhabitants who look, think and feel like real humans. Noentheless, one of the robots becomes self-aware and escapes the resort…let the chaos ensue.


Own VICE on Blu-ray and DVD from June 8th, the perfect gift for Father’s Day

In the meantime we’ll leave you with an exlusive clip from Vice in which the scientists discuss the robots, their capabilities and how they operate:

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A Short Mission: Deafness


There are a lot of movies out there that have people hyped up and talking. At the moment, Mad Max is the driving force of cinema – with people’s minds literally exploding and that’s the likes of critics such as Peter Bradshaw, Robbie Collin and literally everyone at Cannes who emerged like sweating beasts aching to see more. But much quieter, silent in face, that has tongues wagging in revered awe is the excellent Ukrainian film The Tribe. The film revolves around deaf children who aren’t translated through subtitle, and sees how they evolve in a Lord of the Flies manner as they are abandoned at a boarding school. However, this isn’t the directors first departure into deafness as the core of a film – which he explored in 2010’s Deafness.

Deafness by Myroslav Slaboshpytsky revolves around a deaf group of school children, outside their whose leader is taken into custody by the police sergeant. However, the policeman is definitely going to assert his authority in the a terrible way.

Surprisingly, it’s the sounds in this deaf drama that ironically make it more crucial. Pivotal. Not bogged down by the dialogue, this is an evocative short film that makes you aware of the heightened sounds around you. Utilising this atmosphere Slasboshpytsky lays the groundwork for his incredible recent film The Tribe. The words that don’t fall from the lips but are untranslated as fingers hits palms highlights more to the hearing world than any overspoken piece ever could. Whilst you may not fully understand what they are saying (and nothing is stopping you from learning), you are still aware of the visceral emotion and the story as it is translated gloriously well.

The only slight bit of confusion and contention is that this film came out in 2010 yet feels like the eighties and the story isn’t developed well enough to fit into a short film. And sometimes the police officer ridiculously overacts which detracts from the overall product of the film. Yet if you enjoyed The Tribe or are intrigued by the concept than this is a brilliant jumping off point on how to develop such a film.

You can watch it here. 


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From Bronson to Fury Road: Our Favourite Tom Hardy Performances



Since his appearance in the 2001 thriller Black Hawk Down, Tom Hardy is an actor who has continued to churn out some truly terrific performances including appearances in such films like RocknRolla, Bronson, Inception and The Dark Knight Rises. Famous for delivering a stand-out and scene-stealing performances Hardy has continued to win over audiences across the globe and it would appear that there’s no stopping him. For his latest film he has taken on one of celluloids famous apocalyptic heroes as Tom Hardy takes over the role that had launched Mel Gibson‘s acting career which is none other than the road warrior himself Mad Max.

Mad Max: Fury Road tells the story of Max (Tom Hardy), a man of action and few words, who is searching for peace of mind following the loss of his wife and child in the aftermath of a world fighting for the necessities in life. Teaming up with Furiosa (Charlize Theron), a woman of action who is his complete equal the two drive across the desert back to her childhood homeland. Also starring in the film are Nicholas Hoult (X-Men: First Class), Hugh Keays-Byrne (Mad Max), Josh Helman (X-Men: Days of Future Past) and Rosie Huntington-Whiteley (Transformers: Dark of the Moon).

Packed with so much ferocity and adrenaline that makes the Fast and Furious franchise look more like Driving Miss Daisy, Fury Road has received largely positive phrase from fans and critics alike. So in celebration of the release of Fury Road in UK cinemas we here at Cinema Chords have put together our list of our top Tom Hardy performances we think you should check out.


We adore Hardy’s performance in Guy Ritchie‘s crime thriller ROCKNROLLA. Playing the role of Handsome Bob, Hardy had no problem standing shoulder to shoulder alongside the rest of the film’s cast which included Mark Strong, Idris Elba and Gerard Butler. Hardy stole the show playing a gangster coming to terms with his sexuality. He made us swoon, laugh and cheer him on as he struggled with his crush on Butler’s One Two coming out of it as being utterly cool.


Notably the film that grabbed the attention of American studio system, BRONSON was directed by Drive‘s Nicholas Winding Refn and helped develop Hardy’s career. Starring in the title role Hardy shaved his head, worked a waxed moustache and changed the shape of his entire body to pay homage to Britain’s most violent prisoner. Delivering an absolute phenomenal performance combined with the directorial aesthetics from Refn, the only way to describe this film and Hardy’s performance is to refer to it as a visual spectacle.


true brit, there is no denying that Tom Hardy has charm. With strong masculine features, gravelly voice and the fact that he looks super dashing in a suit it still surprises me that he has not been snapped up for some kind of bond role but for now his performance as Eames in Christoper Nolan‘s INCEPTION is pretty damn close. His character is essentially a chameleon taking on different skills and attributes throughout the film. Hardy appears alongside such actors like Leonardo DiCaprio, Ellen Page and Joseph Gordon-Levitt but is never outshinedTom Hardy was just fantastic in what was essentially his first introduction to mainstream audiences.


If there was ever a performance to equally match the tour de force performance given by Heath Ledger it is Tom Hardy’s performance as Bain in Christopher Nolan‘s THE DARK KNIGHT RISES, the final chapter in The Dark Knight Trilogy. A true wonder and masterful performance unhindered by wearing a bulky face mask, Hardy’s Bain was terrifying and loved nothing more than to watch the world burn. Interestingly, Bain one of the more watchable out of the entire film and we firmly believe this is a testament to Hardy’s brilliant and unrelenting performance.


In what can only be described as the man’s Notebook, THE WARRIOR saw Tom Hardy star opposite Joel Edgerton as two estranged brothers who enter a fighting tournament to come to terms with each other.  Hardy plays former U.S. Marine Tommy Riordan which of course sees him bulk up again but that’s not important here. His performance is jam-packed with raw emotion and such a stelar performance from Hardy that is near flawless which will guarantee to make even the hardest of men shed a tear by the time the film comes to a close. Seek it out, you won’t be sorry.

Max Max: Fury Road is now in cinemas across the UK so get yourselves out there and see what the fuss is about.



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Mad Max: Fury Road – Cannes Premiere Live Stream


FRD-DS-00039Already tipped as the best action movie of the year, and in many cases the best movie of the year full stop, Mad Max: Fury Road gets its very own official gala screening as part of the Cannes 2015 opening night.

Both cast and crew members will be putting in appearances so, despite the fact most of us aren’t able to get over there to enjoy the ride (and the classy cocktails), CinemaChords is happy to be able to share the entire experience with you via the Cannes live stream (embedded below).

The Mad Max: Fury Road glamorous gala screening will take place at 19:30 tonight, 14 May, with the live stream for the event (below) going live roughly one hear earlier.

If you can’t wait that long for some Mad Max goodness then jump to the second embedded video below for interviews with George Miller, Charlize Theron, Tom Hardy, Nicholas Hoult and Doug Mitchell.

See you back here in a few hours for what is sure to be one of the biggest movie events of the year.


In a stark desert landscape where humanity is broken, two rebels just might be able to restore order: Max, a man of action and of few words, and Furiosa, a woman of action who is looking to make it back to her childhood homeland.

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FeaturesShort Film

A Short Mission: The Pavement


A sign of skilled writing and innovation in film-making is competently mastering the narrative. In shorts and features, there are only a few that can edit and toy with the story’s time, pacing it well to still engross the audience in such an alluring and exciting way. On the top of my head, films such as Memento and Pulp Fiction, by Christopher Nolan and Quentin Tarantino respectively, do this because the plot and film practically beg for sublimely done narrative work, with the former feeling much more akin to this following short as the crux of the idea revolving around a flare for paced time and non-linear plot. Taylor Engel, a self-taught filmmaker, has quickly leveled himself up the ranks of and nestled on a high perch with his fantastic short The Pavement.

Selected as part of a HBO competition, The Pavement revolves around a man who is shot and sent out of the window to his death. Narrating the moments that led up this tragedy, Engel unravels different elements of the story unfold in an amazing way as we find out exactly who killed our “hero.”

Pulsating with this noir narrator, The Pavement is a smooth beating story that is told like slam poetry. Engel uses repetition and skill to sublimely capture the essence of black and white crime dramas all the while balancing the facts and moments in this delectable story that pushes the boundaries of linear plot. Pulling away from the finale to reveal moments, told in the drawl of a man regaling his brutal death, is a masterful technique that is never squandered on a whim. Instead, Engel uses it to full effect – enhance the drama and captivating the audience superbly.

The editing is slick with the film drenched in grey tones that hammer the visceral context home. The filmmakers focus on key elements of the film to entrance you to the script; a lingering smoking gun, the scream of a woman and the cold titular pavement. What this is is an excellent example in how to use the full stop properly and allowing it to pause delicately on key moment.

Engel has remarkably pulled out a stunning film and slammed it in under five minutes. It has this thudding energy and unravels beguiling  in order to entice. It is a thrilling film that captivates the importance of short film ingenuity.

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FeaturesShort Film

A Short Mission: Love Me Tinder


Some could say that dating in this day and age is a lot easier than before. Well, I wouldn’t say dating, which is as awkward as it’ll ever be, but I would say that finding a quick hook-up is certainly less of a pressing issue. Thanks to the uprising of technology, genitalia that wish to mesh with other genitalia is merely a button fwip away. Don’t get me wrong, this is a judgement free zone. After all, if you are both consenting adults and with more emotional depth than a stained metallic spoon – random fucking is fine and healthy. But sometimes, people get into these situations under false pretence. They think they are fine with one could healthy shag – but really, they are reaching out for a more visceral connection. And that’s the kind of aurora this new, excellently named short, is trying to capture.

Love Me Tinder stars the phenomenal Caroline Quentin and producer Tom Lorcan. A young has recently split up with his girlfriend and wants to explore his options with the titular dating app. He is paired with an older woman. But together, it’s clear that their desperation for some sort of human connection is going to make this date travel down the path of awkward.

Written by Alistair Donegan, directed by Sami Abusamra with Neil Gordon on camera, Love Me Tinder is a fantastic short that is brimming with incredible humanistic comedy that I feel only the British could truly muster. There are very little word said but each second is throbbing with this agonising embarrassment through either our leads not realising what they were getting themselves in for or the minute they locked eyes with one another, they realised it’s not quite what I wanted. Through Donegan’s script and Abusamra’s astute directing, the whole tone of the escapade is both sad sorrow filled and amusing.

What works is that, whilst Quentin’s Enya loving desolation hums off the screen in stomach turning awkwardness, she is never made to feel like a raw deal. Instead, it’s both of the leads insecurity of life and love that makes their misguided romanticism rub and therefore, allow the movie to spark. It helps that Lorcan and Quentin have heaps of chemistry together despite their characters not. They feed off the atmosphere and make it electrify with unease and humiliation.

Love Me Tinder has sweetness and sourness, all told alluring through the script and performances. It is a wonderful comedy that, if you have had a date like this, will rile up past memories of wretched emotional discomfort.

Love Me Tinder is making its way around the festivals and Short Sighted Cinema tours…

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Box OfficeFeatures

The Greatest Ever Big Screen Stunts



Fast & Furious 7 and Avengers: Age Of Ultron pride themselves on containing only the best CGI special effects, which is great for them, but we still pine for the days of classic filmmaking, when an action sequence kept you on the edge of your seat instead of making your eyes glaze over as they’re inundated with fast moving pixels.

But with the news that you can now book tickets for upcoming cinematic extravaganza Mad Max: Fury Road, whose creator George Miller has confirmed that all of the car stunts are real, we thought we’d take a look at the most insane stunts ever captured on camera.

Mad Max: Fury Road stars Tom Hardy and Charlize Theron, and brings its unique brand of mayhem to cinemas May 14. Book your tickets here.

Mission Impossible: Ghost Protocol197249-mission-impossible-ghost-protocol-tom-cruise

Apart from Mad Max, Mission Impossible is perhaps the last franchise to still pride itself on its actors doing stunts – this is unsurprising though when you consider that Tom Cruise leads the cast. As much as we want to mention the fact that he hangs off a plane as it takes off in the upcoming fifth installment (watch the trailer), the film is not out yet so instead we’ll direct you to the equally crazy fact that the actor actually climbed the tallest building in the world in Ghost Protocol – check out the jaw-dropping photo of him sitting at the top WITH NO WIRES!


Raiders Of The Lost Arktruckchase3

The iconic scene where Indy climbs down the front of a Nazi truck and crawls underneath while it’s moving, then gets dragged behind it by his own whip before climbing up the back was deemed so dangerous by the stuntman charged with performing it, that the only condition in which he’d do it was if his trusted stuntman friend drove. Miraculously the stunt was performed in one take and it is now deemed one of the greatest chase sequences in movie history.


the-dark-knight-20100526115439937The Dark Knight

Christopher Nolan remains a director who favours real-life stunts over CG and this is evident in his impactful work, whether this is the incredible plane scene at the start of The Dark Knight Rises, or the 100ft 360 degree revolving corridor built to create the head-spinning fight scene in Inception. Perhaps the most impressive stunt he pulled off was in The Dark Knight, when he challenged his team to flip a 16-wheel semi truck in Chicago’s financial district with a driver behind the wheel.


The Man With The Golden Gun211e2898d90b0f10ec7d6bb6ee78b87cf7aac69f_The-Man-With-The-Golden-Gun-Car-Jump

Bond films again are quite well known for their reliance on insanely dangerous stunts, and tend to pull off seemingly impossible feats to successfully position 007 the greatest spy to exist on screen. Honorable mentions go to the stunt man who ran over crocodiles in Live And Let Die and the tense and explosive tanker chase in License To Kill. But for pure ‘that can’t be possible’ reactions, the car jump in The Man With The Golden Gun was conceived by boffins at Cornell University and patented by filmmakers to ensure that they were the ones who would pull it off on screen first.



Although Blues Brothers holds the record for the most cars destroyed in a single car chase, Bullitt is worth watching for its car chase alone. In the iconic scene, a Mustang GT reaches speeds of over 100mph as it races across the streets of San Francisco, bouncing down hills and skidding around corners, sometimes even with Steve McQueen behind the wheel. The chase ended when a car, luckily with dummies in it, crashed into the set and burst into flames – luckily they were able to mae this look intentional in post-production.


Ben Hurben

In this Charlton Heston epic, a pinnacle scene sees a deadly chariot race take place in an arena full of people. As 82 horses stampede around 1,500 extras, with dynamite going off every time a chariot was destroyed, a car was used to capture all the action and had to stay just feet away from the rampaging stallions in order to avoid a catastrophic pile up. The scene took five weeks to shoot, destroyed two cameras and injured the stunt man doubling for Heston when he was flung out of his chariot into the path of the horses behind him.

Mad Max: Fury Road tickets can be booked now here:

mad max final

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FeaturesShort Film

A Short Mission: Leonard in Slow Motion


Short films tend to work best when they centre on a quirk. Whether it be life size painted stop animation, a murderous revengeful table or an unusual affliction, the more surreal ploy that you can place on your protagonists shoulders, the more enthralling the stories are going to be. I can say this repeatedly, but that’s why short films are great. They aren’t just testers for your drama or feature, they can tell this weird plots that wouldn’t work on a greater scale because quirks get boring when flogged to death. Which is why Leonard in Slow Motion works best in this engaging format.

Starring Martin Starr – more famed for his role in Knocked Up and Freaks & Geeks – Leonard is a man who unfortunately moves at a snail’s pace. Always one step behind, those around move at a quicker pace and unfortunately, gets to places in life a lot faster. When he finds out the woman he is in love with is relocating to Florida, he goes to drastic lengths to confess his love to her.

Directed by Peter Livolsi – who only has small credits under his belt – Leonard in Slow Motion is a delightful little piece that is light-hearted and visceral. The plight of Leonard is almost felt through the screen and immediately Livolsi ensnares you. Acted impressively by Starr, who has to rely on small facial expressions that slow change to his emotions. To convey what is being said, the pain and anguish of his plight, is truly a magnificent talent from Starr. His lead role is enthralling and beautiful matched to the story.

What works is the special effects elements too. The difficulty of translating someone running unhealthily slothful, surrounded by normally paced people is a tricky visual device to portray. Livolsi sublimely makes it look naturalistic, a sluggish character battling against the faster elements around him in this soft hues of brown, yellow and blue. The effects in place and the brilliance of implementing them into everyday surroundings.

There is also an emotional resonance, especially revolving around the themes that, to be happy, you have to utilise you’re uniqueness and match it to surroundings that fit. Charming, Leonard in Slow Motion is a lazy treat to enjoy.

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A Short Promotion: The Rogue Table


Abandoned. Forgotten. Used. Sent to Gumtree. Ebay. Or even the skip.

You use them every day but what if they fought back? What happens when they fight back? What happens when our table goes………….ROGUE?

Brand new short The Rogue Table looks set to be a combination of The Mighty Boosh and Big Train whilst also paying homage to the silent film stars of Buster Keaton and follows John, a lazy “young professional” who couldn’t care less about life really. He works to eat, he works to drink and he works to party. Disregarding the feelings of his furniture has never been a massive deal for him but it has for his table. And now the table has got feels…of revenge!

Directed by Sarah Cook, a passionate film fan and a dedicated to  the industry under the name Cookie N Screen. The project aims to be a ten minute short that is takes a surreal murderous turn. Starring Vedi Roy as John in his first cinematic role, The Rogue Table has a dedicated team behind it who aspire for to continue to films. Our hope is that, if successful, this film will kick off the entire Literally Speaking series. The idea is to take phrases and put them into narrative context. We already have a plan for many short films such as “thinking outside the box,” “don’t look a gift horse in the mouth” and much more. If you support us from our humble beginnings with The Rogue Table, you’ll be the first supporters of this series and have first news or access to the upcoming films from this endeavor.

IWG Media and Cinelanguage Films have launched an IndieGoGo campaign ( in hopes to raise money to bring The Rogue Table to life. The rewards range from T-Shirts, posters with several horror inspired designs to choose from, a private screening and the actual table itself! With just £1, you can help a great project come to life that will be taken to festivals and shown globally too. None of this will be possible without the support and it is with the power of film fans that we could make something spectacular!!

You can donate here to help bring the short film to life! 

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New Featurette for Neeson’s ‘Run All Night’



Liam Neeson‘s latest thriller RUN ALL NIGHT is now showing in cinemas across the UK and to celebrate we are excited to share with you a new featurette titled ‘Relentless’ for you all to enjoy courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures.

A prolific mobster and hitman, Jimmy Conlon (Neeson) is a man haunted by the sins of his past. When his estranged son, Mike (Kinnaman) becomes a target, Jimmy must make a choice between the crime family he chose and the real family he abandoned long ago. Wanting to protect his son, Jimmy has one night to figure out where his loyalties lie before either one of them face the wrong end of a gun.

RUN ALL NIGHT stars Oscar nominee Liam Neeson (“Schindler’s List,” “Non-Stop”), Joel Kinnaman (“The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo”), Vincent D’Onofrio (“The Judge”), and Oscar nominee Ed Harris (“Pollock,” “The Hours”), under the direction of Jaume Collet-Serra (“Non-Stop”).


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R.A.D.’s Friday 13th Event Report


Grimmfest is Manchester’s home of horror and cult films is entering its seventh year. The festival has hosted many World, UK and Regional premieres and over the years the guest list has included Pollyanna McIntosh (The Woman), Steve Oram (Sightseers), Dominic Brunt (Before Dawn), Ross Noble (Stitches), James Moran and Alan Ford (Cockneys vs. Zombies). Over the past few months R.A.D. (Retro And Dangerous) Film Screenings, an extension of Grimmfest, has been hosting special screenings of cult classics that extend to include other genres.

Last Halloween they screened a genius double bill of Kenny Ortega‘s witching comedy Hocus Pocus and Tim Burton‘s gothically twisted hit Beetlejuice. Just before Christmas, R.A.D. Film Screenings held a special presentation of the Chevy Chase festive classic National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation before launching into Turbo Time with Jingle all the Way. I was invited along to represent Cinema Chords at R.A.D’s latest event, a double bill of two classic 1980 slasher films that have defined the horror genre, Sean S. Cunningham‘s Friday the 13th and Paul Lynch‘s high school horror Prom Night.

Friday 13th

The event was hosted by Gorilla, a trendy bar/restaurant/club complex found in the arches under the Oxford Road train station. The screenings were held in the darkened club area and and was supported by a large screen an incredible sound system which made the experience that much more enjoyable. There was a stall selling a cracking selection of DVD’s, Blu Rays and T-shirts which were all on sale at only £3.00 each. This said, my only gripe with the establishment is that the drink prices at Gorilla are incredibly steep. I paid £4.00 for a coke and beers started from the same price for bottles and cans.

Nonetheless, tickets for the event were priced at a reasonable £8.00 which is an incredible price considering those lucky enough to attend the packed screening were getting the opportunity to watch two amazing films on the big screen. I had a fantastic time and was impressed by the enthusiasm of the crowd and nothing beats watching both iconic slasher titles on the big screen. Personally, I give R.A.D. Film Screenings two massive thumbs up and will most certainly be attending more screenings as time goes on. I guess I’m even a bit jealous that the folks of Manchester have events like this right on their doorstep.

I would like to thank the event organiser Greg Walker and his team of volunteers for putting on a fantastic night. So if you would like to experience what it’s like to attend a R.A.D. Film Screening then you’re in luck as the team have some amazing screenings on their way. David Fincher‘s epic Fight Club will be shown Thursday 26th March at the Manchester Central Library. Following that on 2nd of April, Mary Harron‘s American Psycho will be shown and both screenings are only £5.00 each. Mark your diaries now.

FightClubFor more information about the screening of Fight Club click here.

American PsychoFor more information about the screening of American Psycho click here.

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