Crafted from old yet pristine 65mm film footage and sans interviews or narration, Miller’s film is the result of mining a recently discovered cache of video footage and more than 11,000 hours of audio recordings from the annals of NASA, and the audience is immediately immersed fifty years into the past – into a time which was indeed a very big step forward for the world.
Witness Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin and the Mission Control team, and those waiting at home, as we echo the millions of spectators who watched along in 1969 – except this time, it’s close-up, hyper-detailed and in higher definition. Miller has created a vignette of a time when everything was changing; a vividly coloured, 360 degree look at a world coming together to witness its own progression.
Deluxe: In-Cinema dining session.
Event: Special event screening, complimentary & discount tickets do not apply
CC & AD: Closed captions or audio description available for individual use for this session, captions DO NOT appear on-screen.
Session times for the new cinema week, commencing each Thursday, will be released the Tuesday afternoon prior
@rodonnabhain Hi Ronan, the film isn't on our radar so it seems unlikely that we'll screen it. However, we will con… https://t.co/oYBUmOZ4tu
RT @ABCG_Film: Thanks to everyone who came along to enjoy the laughs, and the #Campari , at the Australian Premiere of @la_Biennale college…
RT @tram_i_am: fun lil throwback w/ this @cinemanova ad in a 1997 issue of @metrofilm. check out that line-up! https://t.co/wLwF3WT5eX
RT @FilmVictoria: Head along to @cinemanova on Sunday to catch satirical and black comedy Orecchie, dubbed the cult hit of the Venice Film…
Helen Mirren retraces Anne Frank's life through her diary, alongside the story of other women who survived deportat… https://t.co/E2Ewx8J7Mq