Little Pyongyang is a documentary short film directed by Roxy Rezvany (Aya Kaido and Matt Diegan). Joong-wha Choi, a former soldier in the DPRK, lives in a London suburb.
As a BAFTA-recognised film festival, ASFF is the perfect platform upon which to showcase your work, as it could lead to national, even international acclaim.
Swarm is an experimental dance film directed by Emma Miranda Moore. A mysterious group of figures find one another deep within the woods. They unite in dance and reveal their true identities.
This weekend ASFF selects five new films, from horror and fable to social realism. It’s a diverse array of cinema that grapples with the political and social issues of today.
With the 62nd London Film Festival now well into its second half, it’s been an irresistible selection curated by Tricia Tuttle. Amongst the highlights are Wild Rose and If Beale Street Could Talk
Directed by Carlus Fábrega, Custodia Compartida (Joint Custody) features a brief encounter between Carlos and Carmen where they exchange Pablito, whose custody they share.
ASFF catches up with two graduates of the Motion Graphics and Titles Diploma course at the National Film and Television School who now work for Empire Studios and BBC News.
Crusading documentary filmmaker Michael Moore returns with his first work since 2015’s Where To Invade Next. As Moore so bluntly puts it at the beginning: “How did we get here?”
Meeting the right people to further your career is essential, and ASFF presents the perfect environment within which to do this, with a series of informal, friendly networking events.
ASFF invites film lovers to consider the possibilities of filmmaking with the Screen School VR Lab in partnership with London College of Communication, UAL.
This weekend ASFF selects five new feature films that set out to show the extremes of human endurance. A mix of fiction and true-life stories,
as well as genre cinema and social realism.
Can Damian Chazelle manage the hat-trick with his fourth movie, First Man? Not quite but this tale of Neil Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon, is brilliantly conceived and executed.
Somehow it’s October again and the BFI London Film Festival returns. This time out, with Tricia Tuttle taking over Artistic Director duties from Clare Stewart, there are some major movies to savour.
Double Portrait is a hand-painted animation which portrays the ill-fated relationship between Geraldine Peacock and Bob Gannicott. Created using frame by frame techniques.
A couple embark on a wellness trip in the mountains, but not all goes to plan as one vanishes and all bets are off.
Directed by Fausto Montanari, Weird is a short about identity and learning to accept yourself for who you are. It recounts the tale of a girl who is judged for being different.
Together highlights the intimacy of familial relationships through the story of two brothers, who help life each other out of the depths of despair by playing game of soccer.
This year for the first time, ASFF introduces Pitching Sessions, an invaluable opportunity for filmmakers to gain insight and advice from leading distributors that represent emerging talent today.
Set in the final two weeks of World War II, director Robert Schwentke’s The Captain tells the story of Herold, a young German soldier who finds a Nazi uniform in an abandoned vehicle on the roadside.