Kitchen Sink Realism

Kitchen Sink Realism describes a British cultural movement of social realism that came about during the late 1950s and early 1960s. The movement produced theater, television plays, and other art, alongside a handful of remarkable films, many based on plays and novels by the working-class writers of the movement. These films illuminated various social problems, providing authentic depictions of the urban working class’s “angry young men,” disillusioned women, and angst-ridden youth. Curated by Lindsey Campbell.

This Sporting Life

  • Sep 18 @ 6:45pm

Despite success on the field, a rising rugby star senses the emerging emptiness of his life as his inner angst begins to materialize through aggression and brutality, so he attempts to woo his landlady in hopes of finding reason to live.

A Taste of Honey

  • Sep 16 @ 9:30pm

A pregnant teenage girl must fend for herself when her mother remarries, leaving the girl with only a new male friend for support.

The L-Shaped Room

  • Sep 14 @ 7pm

Jane, a young French woman, pregnant and unmarried, takes a room in a seedy London boarding house, which is inhabited by an assortment of misfits.

I, Daniel Blake

  • Sep 9 @ 2pm
  • Sep 10 @ 7pm

A 59 year old carpenter recovering from a heart attack befriends a single mother and her two kids as they navigate their way through the impersonal, Kafkaesque benefits system. With equal amounts of humor, warmth and despair, the journey is heartfelt and emotional until the end.

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