'The Angels’ Share' from Director Ken Loach is one of the contenders in this year’s Cannes Film Festival. Learn more about the movie after the break.
The 65th Cannes Film Festival showcases 22 films in this year’s competition, including ‘The Angels’ Share’ from Kevin Loach. The film follows Robbie, a troubled father who sneaks into the hospital to see his girlfriend and new-born son. Upon seeing his family, he vows that his son will not have same life that he’s living. He narrowly escapes a jail sentence and is ordered to complete hours of community service. While carrying out his sentence, he meets three guys who are experiencing the same fate. Together, they go on an adventure and realize that whisky just might be the answer to their problems.
Kevin Locah is not a new to the Cannes Film Festival. In 2006 his film ‘The Wind That Shakes the Barley’ won the Palm d’Or, the highest award given in Cannes. Apart from that, he has also won two Cannes Special Jury Prizes and Prize of the Ecumenical Jury. ‘The Angels’ Share’ is Loach’s 11th film to compete at the Cannes Film Festival. View the trailer of the movie below.
The Cannes Film Festival showcases some of the world's best cinematographic masterpieces. It is an annual event that is highly anticipated by fans and connoisseurs of both mainstream and independent cinema. This year's festival has officially opened and film buffs everywhere are excited, at the same time curious, about which film will win the Palme d'Or. We are in no position to predict the winner, but we do have our favorites, from the ones in competition and otherwise. In no definitive order, here is a list of 10 films that we'd like to see.
According to our latest LomoAmigos Berlin Sessions, there is one camera this summer which you always carry with you - our beloved Lomo'Instant! The camera is accompanying the crew of the Berlin-based video magazine on their acoustics sessions all over the city and on the hippest festivals in Germany. Learn more about Berlin Sessions and their Lomo'Instant festival tour in this exclusive interview!
Mulholland Drive is what sunny dreams and nightmares would look like in the hands of a Surrealist. In this edition of Friday Movie Flashback, we unravel the psychological pyrotechnics of Cannes-winning director David Lynch.
Ever the adventurous traveler, wil6ka once again shares with us a special story from one of his many trips abroad. This time, it's about spending a meaningful birthday in beautiful Bali just last year.
This year's Cannes Film Festival is upon us and we are so excited! We are certain you're on pins and needles, waiting for the revelation of this year's winner of the prestigious Palme d'Or. So to appease your frenzy, we put together this little gallery of the very best film posters of all time.
The Glastonbury Festival is arguably one of the most anticipated and renowned music festivals in the world. It is a joy to be able to watch it, and a privilege to capture scenes on and off stage. Apart from creating beautiful portraits, the Petzval Lens is great for adding an albeit subtle drama to the already spectacular scenes of music festivals. Japanese photographer Taio Konishi photographed this year's Glastonbury with a Petzval 85mm Lens, and here are some of the photos. He also talks about his Petzval-meets-Glastonbury experience in this exclusive.
Papajay is a Hong Kong-based film director who joined the LomoKino Festival in 2013. An expert at shooting movies using film, Papajay still shoots using Super 8 and Super 16 cameras for his film projects. This time, he tried a very rare medium for film-making — LomoChrome Purple 16mm Motion Film.
Graphic designer Johann Bottos caught the community's attention with his striking black and white landscape photographs. Previsualization is central to his photographic style. Before clicking the shutter, he tends to "wait for a particular moment or weather condition" that fits the image he has in mind. In this interview, he shares more about his passion for shooting on film as well as some of his favorite landscape images.
One Christmas, David Townsend was given the Konstruktor by his wife. It sparked an idea in his head, taking inspiration from Jack Lowe's Lifeboat Station project and his love for photography. He built and beautifully customised the Konstruktor and has just embarked on his own long term analogue project, because a camera is for life, not just for Christmas. Learn more about his project in this interview.
In 1951, the Festival of Britain was organized as a way of boosting the morale of its citizens just a few years after the Second World War ended. The festival opened on May 4 and was basically a celebration of the British arts, science, and history. One of its most popular attractions was the Telekinema, described as a "state-of-the-art" cinema operated by the British Film Institute and seated up to 400 viewers.