Blymhill and Weston Under Lizard

Village Hall

film-club

The entrance fee is £4pp adults and £2pp for children under 14. You can pay on the door.

Any Questions Ring Di Dabbs on 07407680206

Film Night

We have the latest blu ray film projection systems with surround sound to enable the viewers to enjoy the latest films to the full. We also have a hearing loop fitted.

The bar will be open for alcoholic, soft drinks.

Why not come along and enjoy a good night out with friends.

The Following films are on order if we can't get them they may change.
Thursday 9th November The year is 1940, London. With the nation bowed down by war, the British ministry turns to propaganda films to boost morale at home. Realizing their films could use "a woman's touch," the ministry hires Catrin Cole (Gemma Arterton) as a scriptwriter in charge of writing the female dialogue. Although her artist husband looks down on her job, Catrin's natural flair quickly gets her noticed by cynical, witty lead scriptwriter Buckley (Sam Claflin). Catrin and Buckley set out to make an epic feature film based on the Dunkirk rescue starring the gloriously vain, former matinee idol Ambrose Hilliard (Bill Nighy). As bombs are dropping all around them, Catrin, Buckley and their colorful cast and crew work furiously to make a film that will warm the hearts of the nation
Saturday 11th November

One for the Kids

 

Come along the bar will be open for moms and dads.

Thursday 14th December Good old favourite for Christmas! This is the 1968 version, the best one. come along and get into the Christmas spirit with mince pies and mulled wine. What could be a better way to pass a cold winters night.
11th January

There’s a moment early on in Christopher Nolan’s new film, Dunkirk, when Kenneth Branagh’s Commander Bolton mournfully looks out across the ocean from an under-siege jetty, and notes “you can practically see it from here”, he mutters, leaving a beat before adding “home”. It’s 1940, early in World War II, and the home in question sits on the other side of the English channel. 400,000 Allied troops are stranded the wrong side of it, as enemy forces – and planes – close in. It looks hopeless. Thus, it’s a simple mission that faces Bolton and those under his command: they need to get their troops safely home, but the odds are mounting against them. The narrative that Nolan’s film follows – based on true events, if that needed iterating - is that straightforward. Working from his own screenplay, his film is less a Saving Private Ryan-esque war movie, and more a very tense thriller with potentially savage consequences. In fact here, the stakes, the story and the thrust of the film are established incredibly quickly. You get barely 20 words of text on screen to set the scene and an opening prologue of sorts that sees Ffion Whitehead’s Tommy desperately darting through the streets of Dunkirk, picking up propaganda dropped from the sky that tells him the enemy troops are coming. Bullet sounds ricochet with chilling impact, and Tommy just about makes it to the beach. He, and everyone else, needs to get out.