QFT Has Been Bringing The Best Independent, International And Cult Cinema To Audiences In Northern Ireland For Over 50 Years.
This fictional portrait of Marilyn Monroe (Ana de Armas) boldly reimagines the
tumultuous private life of the Hollywood legend — and the price she paid for fame.
Moonage Daydream (15)
A cinematic odyssey exploring David Bowie’s creative and musical journey. From
visionary filmmaker Brett Morgen, and sanctioned by the Bowie estate.
Cinema Rediscovered: High Noon (U)
Scripted by soon-to-be-blacklisted screenwriter Carl Foreman, Fred Zinnemann’s High Noon is considered a classic of the western genre starring Gary Cooper and Grace Kelly. Part of Cinema Rediscovered: When Europe Made Hollywood.
Flux Gourmet (15)
The director of The Duke of Burgundy and In Fabric serves up a delectable feast of art satire and black humour, seasoned with a little autobiography.
Mrs. Harris Goes to Paris (tbc)
Based on Paul Gallico’s beloved 1958 novel, Anthony Fabian’s film follows Ada Harris
(Lesley Manville), a widowed cleaning lady who falls in love with a Dior couture dress
and decides to travel to Paris to purchase one of her own.
Cinema Rediscovered: Blonde Crazy (PG)
James Cagney and Joan Blondell sizzle as they work as a con-artist duo robbing hotel guests where they work, in this new 2K restoration of Blonde Crazy. Part of the Belfast International Arts Festival’s 60th anniversary and Pre-Code Hollywood: Rules Are Made to be Broken.
LFF: Roald Dahl’s Matilda The Musical (PG)
Emma Thompson leads a dazzling ensemble in this rousing big screen adaptation of
the smash-hit, Olivier-winning stage musical. Presented as part of the 66th BFI London Film Festival.
LFF: Nanny (tbc)
Winner of the US Dramatic Grand Jury Prize at this year’s Sundance, Nanny is a
mesmerising and captivating debut feature from Nikyatu Jusu. Presented as part of the 66th BFI London Film Festival.
NT Live: Jack Absolute Flies Again (12A)
A rollicking new comedy by Richard Bean (One Man, Two Guvnors) and Oliver Chris
(Twelfth Night), based on Richard Brinsley Sheridan’s The Rivals