Presenting a sublime selection of some of the best British films from the 1970s, this retrospective features two Stanley Kubrick classics, a mod drama, breakthrough subject matter, a beloved family film and some of the most well known actors from the era.
7 From The 70s
7 From The 70s
Celebrating its 50th anniversary and presented in a stunning 4K restoration, Stanley Kubrick’s cult classic A Clockwork Orange is a disturbing and thought-provoking sci-fi film adapted from Anthony Burgess’ 1962 novel.
An Irish rogue (Ryan O’Neal) wins the heart of a rich widow and assumes her dead husband's aristocratic position in 18th-century England in Stanley Kubrick’s sumptuous version of William Makepeace Thackeray's novel.
The Who’s 1973 classic rock opera Quadrophenia was the basis for this invigorating coming-of-age tale and depiction of the defiant, drug-fueled mod subculture of early 1960s London.
A young American and his English wife come to rural England and face increasingly vicious local harassment in this psychological thriller directed by Sam Peckinpah.
Recently divorced career woman Alex Greville (Glenda Jackson) begins a romantic relationship with glamorous mod artist Bob Elkin (Murray Head), fully aware that he's also intimately involved with middle-aged doctor Daniel Hirsh (Peter Finch).
A tale of torrid and forbidden love between a couple in the English countryside, adapted for the screen by Harold Pinter from the 1953 novel by L. P. Hartley, Julie Christie and Alan Bates star in this award-winning film that follows the romance between a young woman of the aristocracy and a lowly farmer.
A wonderful family film adapted from Edith Nesbit's much-loved 1906 novel, The Railway Children follows the adventures of the Waterbury Children - Bobbie (Jenny Agutter), Phyllis (Sally Thomsett) and Peter (Gary Warren).