For the latest Theatrical release from Munro Films we created this moving poster for use in Cineworld Cinemas and also across social media.
We have been involved in the making and promotion of this documentary for a long time and it is gratifying to see it making its way to UK TV screens on SKY Arts and we congratulate our friends at Timebomb Pictures.
“In 1972 at the height of the apartheid struggle in South Africa, a group of artists risked everything to build a safe space dedicated to all freedoms—artistic, social and political. ‘The Space’, born from the unremitting efforts of the government to silence all opposition, became the ‘Theatre of Survival’ for the voices of all artists – a place where, no matter the colour of their skin, they could be seen and heard. The groundbreaking work of these artists reverberated worldwide at a time when the price of their artistic freedom was incarceration or worse. Featuring Athol Fugard (the most performed playwright in the world after Shakespeare), Tony award-winners John Kani and Winston Ntshona, satirist Pieter-Dirk Uys, Academy Award winner Richard E. Grant, and many more, The Space is the definitive record of the Cape Town theatre with a mission to oppose Apartheid and champion freedom of expression.”
Streaming on the Arrow Video Channel in the UK this October: http://apple.co/arrowvideo The ultimate adult nightmare returns!
After the bloody secrets in the the town of Gatlin are uncovered, the locals of neighbouring Hemingford decide to adopt the surviving children and give them a fresh start in life. However, “He Who Walks Behind The Rows” has other plans… After becoming possessed by a demonic force, local teen, Micah begins to rally the youth of the town regaling them with the teachings of “He Who Walks Behind The Rows” and encouraging them to rise up and eradicate the grownups by any means possible… As harrowing as the original and serving up a fresh crop of inventive kills and carnage, Children of the Corn II: The Final Sacrifice is a noteworthy early 90s slasher classic and a welcome addition to the Children of the Corn franchise.
New original trailer for Arrow Video
A new look and feel for the Arrow Channel Trailer to announce an additional platform to the current service.
An epic trailer for Digerati for this epic game!
We really tried to give it a cinematic feel.
Available soon on PS4, Nintendo Switch and Steam.
We worked hard with our friends at Digerati Games to get the vibe for this game trailer just right, with exactly the right kind of animated graphics and edited gameplay.
Tokyo, the turn of the millennium. Less a direct remake of Fukasku’s film than a radical reimagining of the same overarching premise, Miike’s film captures both the hedonism and nihilism of the modern Japanese crime scene in deliriously stylish fashion, resulting in a fascinating companion piece to the original that nonetheless stands as its own entity.
Streaming now on the Arrow Video Channel in the UK & US.
A brand new trailer and social media assets for the Parkland Entertainment release of ‘Making Tracks’.
We worked hard with the film producers and Magus Marketing to craft this trailer showing Lucy (April Pearson ‘Skins’, ‘Disconnected’) and Chris (Chris Willoughby) who are cut adrift in their thirties and struggling to remember what initially attracted them to one another and wondering where they go from here… Cue an impulsive decision to spend a fortnight interrailing around Europe’s most romantic destinations, in the hope that this might save their seemingly doomed relationship. What ensues is bold, bonkers and a comic treat as Chris and Lucy travel through the backdrop of Europe’s most beautiful cities with chaos, debauchery and disaster following them at every turn!
Available on U.K. Digital channels to own or rent from October 5th.
Trailer for the Arrow Video Channel release of the classic gangster movie.
Set during the turbulent post-war years, Fukasaku’s original 1975 film charts the rise and fall of real-life gangster Rikio Ishikawa (Tetsuya Watari, Outlaw Gangster VIP). Shot through with the same stark realism and quasi-documentarian approach as Fukasaku’s earlier Battles Without Honor and Humanity, Fukasaku nonetheless breaks new ground through his portrayal of a gangster utterly without honor or ethics, surviving by any means necessary in a world of brutal criminality.