The world première of A Holiday in Spain in the all new Smell-O-Vision is coming to Bradford for Widescreen Weekend.
Many have speculated on the fate of Le Prince, who went missing in 1890, but undisputed is the fact that it was he, not Edison, who created the very first moving pictures.
The cine camera which formed the beginnings of our cinematography collection sits right here in Bradford, the first UNESCO City of Film. Fitting, don’t you think?
Toni tells the story of a piece of sporting history that sits in our archive.
In the third and final post of the series, Colin Harding looks at the role played by celluloid in the invention and development of moving pictures.
Special guests always spark interest among staff and visitors alike. When the guest happened to be Sir David Attenborough, it’s fair to say excitement levels at the museum reached fever pitch.
Beth explores the stories behind our new discovery—the first colour moving pictures—including the people who created this incredible film.
Today the Museum made an astonishing announcement to the world. Are you ready for this?
Despite stiff competition, Nicolas Steiner’s Battle of the Queens (2011) was undoubtedly one of the stand-out films from this year’s Bradford International Film Festival.
On 4 July 1862 Rev. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson and Rev. Robinson Duckworth took three little girls—Lorina, Alice and Edith Liddell—on a rowing trip up the Isis in Oxford.