The theatre’s film programmer Steve Carley said: ‘Elvis is in the building in July, with Baz Luhrmann’s biopic about the King of Rock ‘n Roll himself. We also have the inimitable Emma Thompson in a sex-positive tale of empowerment and self-discovery, and for fans of classic children’s literature there are modern versions of Peter Pan and The Railway Children.
“There’s also the latest titles from our World Cinema tier, and a hilarious, big-hearted sci-fi action adventure. Plus our usual dementia-adapted classic film, the latest from NT Live, and a special screening from the 100th anniversary of Nosferatu, with live scores from Sound of Scarborough. Something to ‘bite our teeth into’!”
Everything Everywhere All At Once, Elvis, Good Luck to You, Leo Grande and The Railway Children Return can all be activated with audio description for the blind and visually impaired.
The lost girls: Vanessa Redgrave, Joely Richardson and Iain Glen star in The Lost Girls, written and directed by Livia De Paolis, who also plays Wendy, from the Laurie Fox novel. Set several generations after JM Barrie’s Peter Pan, it explores its effect on the women of the Darling family.
Friday 1 July at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.; Saturday July 2 at 7 p.m.; Monday July 4, Tuesday July 5, Wednesday July 6 at 7 p.m.; Thursday July 7 at 2 p.m.
Nosferatu (event cinema – in association with Sound of Scarborough): Celebrating the 100th anniversary of the 1922 silent film classic Nosferatu, this screening is accompanied by modern interpretations of popular songs and dark atmospheres.
This brings a new and exciting modern twist to the score while retaining the integrity and visual enjoyment of the original film. Xander Armstrong is the producer, director and pianist, accompanied by the voice of the famous international performer Maethelyiah, soloist of the famous Italian opera choir Roma3 and lead singer of The Danse Society.
Il Buco (The Hole) (film – Italian with English subtitles): Extraordinary Italian film without dialogue, Il Buco tells the true adventures of the young members of the Speleological Group of Piedmont who, having already explored all the caves of northern Italy, left for the South to explore other unknown caves in Italy. ‘man.
Thursday July 7 at 7 p.m., Friday July 8 at 2 p.m.
Everything everywhere at once: An absurd comedy-drama written and directed by Dan Kwan and Daniel Scheinert.
Michelle Yeoh stars as a Chinese-American woman audited by the IRS who discovers she must connect with parallel universe versions of herself to stop a powerful being from destroying the multiverse. The film features elements of dark comedy, science fiction, fantasy, martial arts film, and animation.
Friday, July 8 at 7 p.m. (OC); Saturday July 9 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.
The Quiet Girl (film, Irish with English subtitles): In rural Ireland in the early 1980s, a quiet, neglected girl is sent away from her dysfunctional family to live with adoptive parents for the summer. She thrives under their care, but in a home where there should be no secrets, she discovers one…
Wednesday July 13 at 7 p.m.; Thursday July 14 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Elvis: Baz Luhrmann directs rising star Austin Butler in the title role, with Tom Hanks as Elvis’ manipulative mentor and manager, Colonel Tom Parker.
Friday July 15, Saturday July 16 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.; Tuesday July 19, Wednesday July 20 at 7 p.m.; Thursday July 21 at 2 p.m.
NT Live: Prima Facie (event cinema): A brilliant young lawyer who likes to win comes face to face with unexpected forces when the patriarchal power of the law, the burden of proof, and morality diverge.
Killing Eve’s Jodie Comer makes her West End debut in the UK premiere of Suzie Miller’s award-winning play, which takes us deep into where emotion and experience collide with the rules of the game. as far as you may have read elsewhere, this is Jodie’s second stage appearance – her first, at the age of 17, was at SJT in The Price of Everything in 2010!
South Pacific (film suitable for people with dementia): Fun social events for people with dementia, their friends, families and caregivers. Screenings begin with a short conversation (and sing along if it’s a musical), a tea and coffee break (refreshments provided) and another short song before the second part of the film.
In the South Pacific, Rodgers and Hammerstein adapt James Michener’s novel into a joyous musical.
Good luck to you, Leo Grande: Nancy Stokes (Emma Thompson) is a retired widow who hires young sex worker Leo Grande (Daryl McCormack) for a night of fun and self-discovery.
Friday July 22 at 7 p.m.; Saturday July 23 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.; Monday July 25, Tuesday July 26, Wednesday July 27 at 7 p.m.
Railway Children: To celebrate Yorkshire Day on August 1, the theater is screening both this, the original and much-loved 1970 film, and its sequel.
After their father is mysteriously removed from the family, the Waterbury children, played by Jenny Agutter, Sally Thomsett and Gary Warren, move with their mother to Yorkshire, where they experience many railway-related adventures and try to discover the reason for his disappearance.
Thursday July 28 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.
The return of the railway children: Inspired by the beloved 1970 original, The Railway Children Return is an enchanting, moving and heartwarming adventure for a new generation. The year is 1944, and as life in British cities grows ever more perilous, three evacuee children – Lily, Pattie and Ted Watts – are sent by their mother from Salford to the Yorkshire village of Oakworth. To meet them on the station platform, Bobbie Waterbury (Jenny Agutter, reprising her iconic role in the original film), her daughter, Annie (Sheridan Smith), and her grandson…
Friday July 29, Saturday July 30 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.; Monday August 1, Tuesday August 2, Wednesday August August at 7 p.m.; Thursday August 4 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Cinema tickets at the Stephen Joseph Theater T for films cost £7 (concessions £6; Circle/NHS/under 30 members £5); for event cinema, including ‘captured live’, £12; for live and delayed broadcasts, £17.