When All Is Ruin Once Again - Linenhall Film Club
Next up in the Linenhall Film Club is Irish film, When All Is Ruin Once Again
Tues 19 May
€10/€8 using Promo Code
Promo code: Linenhall
Duration: 1 hour 21 mins
On Tuesday 19 May we will be back for our regular Linenhall Film Club slot!
This week's movie is When All is Ruin Once Again, directed by Keith Walsh.
Once you purchase a ticket you have 30 days to watch the movie. The Linenhall Team are going to watch the film at Tues 19 May at 8pm, which is our regular cinema slot, and we invite you to watch with us!
Click here to purchase a screening ticket: When All is Ruin Once Again
1) Click the purple 'RENT €10' button on the right hand side of the screen
2) You can sign in via email or your Facebook account - whichever you prefer. If you sign in by email you will be asked to submit a password (this is a new password so you can enter anything here)
3) You can either enter your card details and billing address or select Paypal
Select the 'Apply promo code' blue link before clicking the 'RENT €10' button and enter your promo code, Linenhall, to avail of your 20% discount i.e. you will pay €8 for the film.
In addition when you use this code, Linenhall will also receive an additional 20% on all sales which use that code as a champion of Irish independent cinema. The Linenhall will receive a portion of your ticket price so that you will be directly supporting our future film programme.4) Hit 'RENT €10'.
Terms and conditions apply; rentals are valid for a 30-day period from time of purchase.
(see help.vimeo.com/hc/en-us/categories/202594627-Purchasing-Videos for full details).
If you have any queries or feedback about this experience please contact Bernie at email@example.comAbout the film:
When All Is Ruin Once Again is a film about rural life in the midst of great local, national and global change.
In 2010 a new motorway ploughs through a community in the west of Ireland, a glaring symbol of our modern age. Over the next 7 years the film weaves an epic tapestry of reflections from bog-lands, fire-sides, race tracks and hurling pitches; all while the country is hit by the worst economic crisis it has ever faced and the realisation that we are living unsustainably slowly dawns.
W.B Yeats, who lived in the area where the film is set, provides the title’s prophetic words and prompts us to consider the value of memory and the impermanence of our existence. All is in flux. The mis-use of our natural resources percolates beneath the surface and rises up in the form of rising flood-waters. The proliferation of a landscape shaped by man suggests that it won’t be time that ends our civilisation but the actions of humans.
This award winning film exists somewhere between classic ethnography, abstract poetry and a clarion call for the age we live in.