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Artist Film, Documentary
Having lost his sight in 1983, just before the birth of his son, theologian John Hull began recording his experiences of blindness on a tape recorder. Lip-syncing his voice from the tapes to reenacted scenes of his day-to-day life and staging the vivid dreams he began to have, the filmmakers have created an absorbing documentary that explores a very personal experience of blindness. A poetic rather than a literal document of Hull’s symptoms, the film provides a uniquely visual representation of what happens when a person loses their sight.
This documentary sees experimental British director Andrew Kotting artfully explore themes of nostalgia, memory and place.
All ages 57 mins
Adaptation of William Gibson's inspirational play about Helen Keller, who became blind, deaf and mute at 18 months old, and was taught sign language.
11–16 years 102 mins
This inventive and powerful film about playwright Andrea Dunbar is an example of British cinema at its best.
14+ years 90 mins
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