We are thrilled to launch our full Yscreen presented by Bond University program of films and workshops for schools.
YScreen was launched on Wednesday 17 February with a range of educators from around South East Queensland. Study guides have been produced to provide curriculum links and suggested classroom activities for four films.
The Yscreen program includes four films across two days: Landfill Harmonic, Labyrinthus, Mustang and The Boy and the World – all excellent movies guaranteed to enhance your school program.
YScreen will run on Monday 11 April and Tuesday 12 April at The Arts Centre Gold Coast. For more information and tickets, email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Landfill Harmonic follows the Recycled Orchestra, a youth group who plays instruments made out of garbage. When their story goes viral, the orchestra is catapulted into global spotlight. However, when the largest flood devastates their country, they must become the source of hope for their
LabyrinthusFourteen-year-old Frikke knows his way around computer games but this one has a shocking surprise: its protagonists are real kids and real animals whose lives are mysteriously uploaded into the game’s labyrinth. To play or not to play is the question, especially when the fate of loved ones is at stake in the cyberworld…
MustangIt’s the beginning of the summer.?In a village in the north of Turkey, Lale and her four sisters come home from school, innocently playing with boys.?The supposed debauchery of their games causes a scandal with unintended consequences.?The family home slowly turns into a prison, classes on housework and cooking replace school, and marriages begin to be arranged.?The five sisters, driven by the same desire for freedom, fight back against the limits imposed on them.
The Boy and the World
Suffering from the lack of the father, a boy leaves his village and discovers a fantastic world dominated by animal-machines and strange beings. An extraordinary animation with many artistic techniques, portraying the issues of the modern world through the eyes of a child.
Proudly supported by: