Into Film Clubs
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Based on the popular children's book series, Princess Emmy makes her colourful debut on the big screen.
Eight-year old Princess Emmy lives in a castle and can speak to horses, a gift passed down her royal family through a magical book that one of her relatives wrote. Her idyllic life, which consists of spending time with her family and a stable of twenty-four horses, is disrupted when her cousin Gizana comes to stay in preparation for Emmy's inauguration at a princess ball. The two young girls do not get along, especially when Gizana begins to question to Emmy's abilities as a princess and puts her ability to speak to horses at risk.
Controversy abounds in Hail Satan?, a lively political documentary from America that aims to showcase members of the Satanic Temple, a progressive movement which argues primarily for the separation of church and state. Despite its provocative title, Hail Satan? is a rich and enlightening documentary which looks at modern law and incites discussion around the place of religion in society and the ethics of activism.
Meanwhile, in a summer season that has seen plenty of well-received horror movies, Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark rears its monstrous head. This 1960s-set, nostalgia-tinged tale of terror follows a group of teenagers as they unleash an evil spirit and fall prey to a host of spooky ghosts and ghouls.
Finally, Astro Kid is the animated story of Willy, the son of two astronauts, who finds himself stranded on a mysterious alien planet after his family's spaceship crashes on the way back to Earth. Using what he has learned from his parents, along with help from a little alien named Flash, Willy must trek across the planet and find his way home.
Lively documentary following the rapid rise of the Satanic Temple, a group of activists who argue for the separation of church and state.
Age group16+ years
Three teenage friends must face their fears after discovering a book of scary stories which begins to come to life.
Age group14+ years
First up is CGI animation extravaganza Wonder Park, a film which embraces creativity in all its forms. 10-year-old June loses all her sense of wonder and inventiveness when her mother gets sick but, after being thrust into a fantastic theme park straight from her imagination, must gather her strength and creativity to save it from the villanous Chimpanzombies.
Rising star Jessie Buckley stars in this Glasgow-set musical drama following Rose, a spirited and slightly frenzied young woman just out of prison, as she chases her dream of moving to America and becoming a country music star. Wild Rose is an entertaining and heartfelt film that notably highlights working-class families, unconventional motherhood and the role of music in self-discovery.
The Flood, meanwhile, deals with the important topic of immigration in the U.K. from a very human perspective. Immigration officer Wendy is tasked with a high-profile case that forces her to question her morals and her career whilst she deals with her own personal demons. Haile is a refugee who is forced to run from his home-country under the threat of death and we watch his dangerous journey unfold in parallel with the sterile scenes of his interview at the immigration centre.
A young woman struggles to balance the responsibilities of motherhood with her dream of becoming a country singer.
Age group14+ years
Joe Sugg and Caspar Lee voice beavers in new animation 'Wonder Park'. They talk to us about the film and offer their advice on getting through dark times.
Reading time 4 mins
A film list exploring the evolution of 3D/CGI animation.
Suitable forAll ages
No. of films11
A collection of films taking in the representation of refugees and displaced people in film.
Suitable forAll ages
No. of films18
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