IFB funded horror The Hallow was unleashed in cinemas last week (Friday 13th November)
If you have a chance to see it on the big screen it will be perfect preparation for our next In Conversation event, with editor Nick Emerson.
We’ll be hosting Nick on Saturday November 28th in Brooks Hotel. Tickets are €10, it’ll be a 5pm event and if you’d like to attend please email email@example.com by Friday November 20th.
Nick started his editing career in television news before moving onto factual TV and documentaries. After ten years working on TV projects and short films he edited his first feature film, Cherrybomb (2009). Since then he has worked on a variety of features, TV drama and feature documentaries. His most recent credits include ‘I am not a serial Killer’ and ‘Lady Macbeth’. He is currently lined-up to work on Corin Hardy’s reboot of ‘The Crow’.
Here we show some examples of his work from his tv work to some of the more high profile films..
A family who moved into a remote mill house in Ireland finds themselves in a fight for survival with demonic creatures living in the woods. IN CINEMAS NOW…
DARE TO BE WILD
Irishwoman Mary Reynold’s journey from rank outsider to winner of a Gold Medal at the Chelsea Flower Show.
A chronicle of Terri Hooley’s life, a record-store owner instrumental in developing Belfast’s punk-rock scene.
A botched fish market robbery that leads to the involvement of the local police and a gangster out for revenge.
An explosive teenager runs into his equally violent father after being switched to an adult prison from a facility for juveniles. Nick was nominated for an IFTA in 2014
BEHOLD THE LAMB
Behold the Lamb is darkly comic road movie that follows Eddie, a fifty year old overweight and depressed accountant and Liz, a young tearaway as they travel across Northern Ireland to pick up a lamb.
Three teenagers go on a wild weekend of drink, drugs, shop-lifting and stealing cars that quickly spins beyond their control.
Nick has also edited a whole host of television work for BBC and RTE
ATLANTIS: END OF A WORLD, BIRTH OF A LEGEND
This was a 2011 BBC docudrama which depicts a re-enactment of the events surrounding the volcanic eruption which destroyed the island of Thera, an incident believed to have inspired the legend of Atlantis. The hour-long programme is based on the work of leading scientists, archaeologists and historians, and featured Stephanie Leonidas and Reece Ritchie as members of the Bronze age civilisation. The film was narrated by Tom Conti, and made its debut on BBC One on Sunday 8 May 2011
PLANET OF THE APEMEN: BATTLE FOR EARTH
Two part mini-series follows the journeys of two different groups of modern humans as they encounter other human species. The first group encounters Homo erectus and is forced to cross the Thar Desert to reach the sea. The second group encounters Neanderthals in Europe.
SHIPS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD
A 3-part series which chronicles the 150-year history of Harland & Wolff and the global influence of their work.
Once the greatest shipbuilders in the world, they played a crucial role in two world wars, survived Luftwaffe bombing, the Wall Street crash, and the advent of air travel. Their story is littered with superlatives – a string of world’s first, greatest, biggest and fastest – and of course, they also built a ship called the Titanic.
Presented by Col. Tim Collins and first shown on BBC NI in 2008, the series was later bought by the History Channel in the US.
RUBY AND THE DUKE
Duke Special tells the fascinating and poignant story of Belfast-born 1950s vocalist Ruby Murray in the Hardy Pictures documentary ‘Ruby and the Duke’. And this encounter with Ruby’s life and music has inspired Dublin and Cork performances with the RTÉ Concert Orchestra, as well as a special CD release.