Encountering Nic Roeg's cinematic spell 

Posted on Wed 19 June 2019 by Mark Cosgrove

Taking a chance on a double bill in a dodgy cinema on Jamaica Street in Glasgow as a teen, Cinema Rediscovered's founder and co-curator Mark Cosgrove reflects on his discovery of the unique and mesmeric cinematic world of Nicolas Roeg.
 Analogue Rules! Beginner's guide to reel film 

Posted on Tue 18 June 2019 by Tom Vincent

Today, if you go the cinema to watch a new movie, it is almost a certainty you will be watching a digitally projected moving image but at this year’s Cinema Rediscovered, you will have the chance to see some films on film. And, if you visit the Analogue Room, you will have the opportunity to handle 35mm film and try your hand at splicing and projecting, too, Aardman Archivist Tom Vincent writes.
In Fabric: Director's QnA
 In Fabric: Director's QnA

Posted on Tue 18 June 2019

Director Peter Strickland talks about his 2019 film In Fabric and takes questions from the audience.
 When We Were Kings: Hale County This Morning, This Evening and Hoop Dreams 

Posted on Tue 18 June 2019 by Adam Murray

Struck by how both films are able to tell sincere and compelling stories, seemingly revolving around the same themes and issues using the medium of ‘documentary-film', curator and critic Adam Murray reflects on the still staggeringly different approaches taken by two engaging films on the human condition; Hale County This Morning, This Evening and Hoop Dreams.
 Santa Sangre and Midnight Movies at the Scala 

Posted on Tue 18 June 2019 by Jane Giles

The only UK cinema to take on the American phenomenon of Midnight Movies, The Scala brought daylight hours, Alejandro Jodorowsky and the Cinema of the Bizarre together for the very first time. When Santa Sangre screened it was billed as "Outrageous and brilliant... Fellini meets Monty Python", former Scala programmer Jane Giles reflects.
 It's Alive: Larry Cohen and the all-nighter 

Posted on Tue 18 June 2019 by Jane Giles

Never one to shy away from a marginalised filmmaker whose work generally received more poor reviews than plaudits, the Scala’s allegiance to maverick B-movie auteur Larry Cohen was consistent as his films ranged across the genres closest to the Scala’s heart: queer cinema, Blaxploitation, sci-fi and horror.
 Thinking outside of the box: cinema innovators at Cinema Rediscovered 

Posted on Mon 17 June 2019 by Rosie Taylor

Alice Guy-Blaché and Muriel Box were cinema innovators working in very different eras and yet, both women fought against the odds to take their ambition to the top and become prolific storytellers for the big screen, archivist and curator Rosie Taylor writes.
 The unnatural worlds of Mike Hodges 

Posted on Mon 17 June 2019 by James Harrison

The dark, unnatural worlds created by Bristol-born Mike Hodges in Black Rainbow and Croupier might not be so far removed from our own, South West Silents Co-founder James Harrison writes.
 'We applied to be hosts': Refugees at Home 

Posted on Mon 10 June 2019 by Frances Cox

Ahead of our run of Mahamat-Saleh Haroun's A Season in France and one-off screening of Sharon Walia's The Movement, as part of Bristol Refugee Week (June 17 - 23), we spoke with Frances Cox, who shares details of her experience as a host for Refugees at Home.
 The quiet power of women in Márta Mészáros’ Adoption 

Posted on Mon 10 June 2019 by Julia Ray

Celebrated as the first Berlinale Golden Bear awarded to a female director, Márta Mészáros’ Adoption is a powerful meditation on agency and womanhood in a world that waits to give permission, Julia Ray writes.
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