A chance for parents and carers with babies under a year old to see the best new films.
The cafe is open from 10.30am, and the films begin at 11.00am. The sound is turned down a little, and the lights kept up a little. We'll also help you upstairs with your buggy!
We play films with subtitles where possible, so that you don't miss any important dialogue because of a crying baby.
Only adults accompanied by babies will be admitted.
Leading the Soviet Union through its period of greatest change, Mikhail Gorbachev was the architect of its democratisation, introducing perestroika and glasnost, but ultimately resigning as, against his wishes, its collapse became inevitable.
Werner Herzog approaches a series of interviews with the now 88 year old Nobel Peace Prize winner with clear affection and great admiration. Profoundly compassionate, Herzog's charisma is matched by Gorbachev's own, as they discuss the Cold War, the Putin Regime and the legacy of his time in office.
Through these intimate interviews, and unforgettable archive footage, a touching portrait of a passionate and visionary leader emerges.
Jimmie Fails dreams of reclaiming the Victorian home his grandfather built in the heart of San Francisco.Joined on his quest by his best friend Mont, Jimmie searches for belonging in a rapidly changing city that seems to have left them behind. As he struggles to reconnect with his family and reconstruct the community he longs for, his hopes blind him to the reality of his situation.
A wistful odyssey populated by skaters, squatters, street preachers, playwrights, and the other locals on the margins, The Last Black Man in San Francisco is a poignant and sweeping story of friendship, community, and the true meaning of home. Joe Talbot's directorial debut is a deep and resonant meditation on the stories we tell ourselves to find our place in the world.
Robert De Niro, Al Pacino and Joe Pesci star in Martin Scorsese’s THE IRISHMAN, an epic saga of organized crime in post-war America told through the eyes of World War II veteran Frank Sheeran, a hustler and hitman who worked alongside some of the most notorious figures of the 20th century. Spanning decades, the film chronicles one of the greatest unsolved mysteries in American history, the disappearance of legendary union boss Jimmy Hoffa, and offers a monumental journey through the hidden corridors of organized crime: its inner workings, rivalries and connections to mainstream politics.
Matthew Warchus directs Andrew Scott (BBC’s Sherlock, Fleabag) in Noël Coward’s provocative comedy Present Laughter.
As he prepares to embark on an overseas tour, star actor Garry Essendine’s colourful life is in danger of spiralling out of control. Engulfed by an escalating identity crisis as his many and various relationships compete for his attention, Garry’s few remaining days at home are a chaotic whirlwind of love, sex, panic and soul-searching.
Captured live from The Old Vic in London, Present Laughter is a giddy and surprisingly modern reflection on fame, desire and loneliness.
That's it for now.
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