£10.50 per adult
£8.50 per young person (aged 0-15yrs)
£35 per family of four (with 2 young people aged 0-15yrs)
PopCorn Crowd Funder
If you can afford a little more, we encourage our 'crowd funder' - called the ‘PopCorn Package’, this provides a tasty treat (mmmm), first access to next event tickets (before public sale - yey!) and a warm glow (knowing you've helped purchase equipment which make future events in local underused spaces more viable).
Popcorn packages ask for an extra £3-4 per person (or £7-8 per family).
Booking Terms & Conditions
All bookings are non-refundable. Guests accept the risk that weather they consider unsatisfactory may occur on a screening night, and acknowledge that tickets will not be exchanged or refunded unless a screening is cancelled by Sunset Cinema Club.
About the Venue
The Screen on the Green aims to make good new use of the old Haywood Road Bowling Green in the few months before Gedling Borough Council applies for planning permission to redevelop it into housing. The space is the only green space in Porchester Gardens; there is currently a campaign to save it: www.facebook.com/saveHRCC. First access tickets are now available to sunset seekers on our first-alert email address list.
BOOKINGS NOW CLOSED
It's California, 1959, and greaser Danny Zuko and Australian good girl Sandy Olsson meet and fall in love over the summer. They spend time at the beach, but when they go back to school, what neither of them knows is that they both now attend Rydell High. Danny's the leader of the T-Birds, a group of black-jacket greasers while Sandy hangs with the Pink Ladies, a group of pink-wearing girls led by Rizzo. When they clash at Rydell's first pep rally, Danny isn't the same Danny at the beach. They try to be like each other so they can be together.
The Princess Bride (1987)
This 80’s classic is number 50 on Bravo's "100 Funniest Movies", number 88 on The American Film Institute's (AFI) list of the 100 greatest film love stories, and 46 in Channel 4's 50 Greatest Comedy Films list. In 2016, the film was inducted into the National Film Registry, being deemed as "culturally, historically or aesthetically significant”.
It tells the story about a farmhand named Westley, accompanied by befriended companions along the way, who must rescue his true love Princess Buttercup from the odious Prince Humperdinck. The story is presented in the film as a book being read by a grandfather (Peter Falk) to his sick grandson (Fred Savage), thus effectively preserving the novel's narrative style.