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KINO’S OPEN-MIC SHORT FILM NIGHT (#68) // TUES 18th NOV

Kino-Flyer-Nov-2014
Kino London returns for another evening of unseen, uncurated, and uncensored shorts. We’re the only film night in London that dares to let the filmmakers (and their films) speak for themselves, and we’ve be doing it for almost 6 years!

The only thing that’s certain is the popcorn… and that’s free!
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Shooting People Calendar

WANT TO SCREEN AT KINO #68?

As always, filmmakers register in advance to screen their short at each event, sight unseen. We don’t watch ANYTHING in advance, we simply ask that you book your film in with us beforehand and present it yourself on the night. There are no themes, no pre-selection and no restrictions, other than:

– films must be under 6 minutes
– films must be on DVD
– films must include the Kino logo + screening number (68) at the end, just for our screening
– the filmmaker must present the film in person
Screening slots are allocated on a first-come, first-served basis. If you’d like to screen your short drop us a line ASAP at screen@kinolondon.com
We’ll need your name, the title and duration of your film, along with your contact details.
WANT TO ACTUALLY MAKE FILMS WITH US?
If you’ve never made a short, are stuck for an idea, or just want to work with new people, the Kino Challenge is a great way to get those filmmaking juices flowing.
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Kino’s Open-Mic Short Film Night (#68)
Tuesday 18th November
ELECTROWERKZ (AKA ISLINGTON METALWORKS)
7 Torrens Street
Angel Islington
EC1V 1NQ
Nearest tube: Angel
Doors at 7:30pm, films start 8:15pm
£4 entry, £3 with flyer (save some paper and get it on your phone)
Free Popcorn

Film of the Week // TIFF (2013) By Stuart Elliott

 

Tiff by Stuart Elliott graced the Kino screen back in September of last year and has stuck with us ever since.

Both tragic and hilarious, the film follows a fictional Stuart as he destroys his relationship due to his new found obsession; the camera phone.

It’s hard not to cringe a little when a film maker announces “I shot this on my mobile”, worried that whatever appears on screen will be a not so happy slap to the eyes, but Stuart’s film uses the visual effect perfectly, creating realism that resonates with us all. Add this to his excellent comic timing and whatever cringes occur are quickly followed up with laughter as we witness the character’s inability to put the phone away.