BAFTA nominations!!

08/01/2014
 
 

We are delighted that 2 of our directors have been nominated for a BAFTA award! Announced this morning, both Kieran Evans (director of Kelly+Victor) and Scott Graham (director of Shell) have been nominated in the category of Outstanding Debut By A British Writer, Director or Producer.
 
We are very proud of our directors and their films, and wish them both good luck.
 
The EE British Academy Film Awards will take place on Sunday 16 February 2014 (the Awards will be broadcast exclusively on BBC One). For full listings of the awards, please click here.
 
 
          
Kelly+Victor                                                                  Shell
 
 

Kelly+Victor


Kelly + Victor is a haunting, candid depiction of a young couple embarking on a passionate and transgressive love affair, from the acclaimed novel by Niall Griffiths. 

When Kelly (Antonia Campbell-Hughes – ‘Bright Star’) meets Victor (Julian Morris – ‘24’, ‘Once Upon a Time’) on the dance floor of a Liverpool nightclub, the attraction is instant. After wandering through the night they find themselves at her flat, making love with a passion and urgency that neither had experienced before. Both Kelly and Victor are struggling to get by as best they can, while the people around them are choosing illegal lifestyles; she is escaping a brutish former lover, while he is being dragged into a world of drugs.  It’s when they make love that their darker instincts take over. 

Directed by Kieran Evans, Kelly + Victor is a devastating story of obsessive love anchored by two complex but tender performances.
 
 
Kieran Evans 

 
Shell


Shell is a 17-year-old woman who lives and works at a petrol station in the desolate Scottish Highlands. Apart from the occasional customers who call by for fuel, and a few regulars who acknowledge and catch up with her, Shell’s only company is her reserved and softly spoken father Pete (Joseph Mawle), to whom she is devoted.  
A young girl trying to find her place in the world, she is on the cusp of womanhood, struggling to re-imagine her role within her own family and life in general. Pete, meanwhile, is damaged goods. He still keenly feels the absence of his wife, who ran away when Shell was four, while his connection with his daughter is both difficult and disturbing.

An assured debut feature starring Joseph Mawle and newcomer Chloe Pirrie, Shell marks the arrival of Scottish writer-director Scott Graham as a distinctive new voice in British cinema.
 
 
Scott Graham

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