Written by Tracey Spottiswoode, this little gem of a comedy short features a broad cross-section of society brought together in the unlikeliest of circumstances on a residential Welsh course.



In this short drama for BBC Learning – Tasha, her boyfriend Rob and her best friend Mel embark on a road trip around Wales on their summer holidays. We travel with them as they discover new things about their country, their environment, and more importantly, about themselves.



A beautiful, haunting short written by Tony Hurley, shot on 35mm it is a gritty slice of inner-city council-estate reality in all its drug-fuelled glory. Showcasing impressive performances from its child leads, this award winning film is as thought-provoking as it is gripping.



A father. A son. A journey.

While Sid is deaf to the world around him, in his head is a sad cornet solo, audible only to him. For him and his son Brian to connect, Brian will need the wisdom to hear the music too.



When a caravan park in Wales is your idea of hell, then the notion of spending your summer holiday at Sunny Side Up Holiday Park with your in-laws might just tip you over the edge. Poor Simon is sent reeling into a rant when he discovers that this is precisely what is wife Millie has in store for them, and poor Millie is subjected to said rant for the umpteenth time. Can she grin and bare it once more, or will this be he straw that broke the camel’s back? Petite, but perfectly formed, this comic gem evokes sympathy, sneers and belly laughs – all within this brilliant short’s eight minute duration.



Winners of several innovation awards, these sister shorts use the cutting edge of technology to deliver film in a new and interactive way, including texting scenes directly to the viewers’ mobile phones.  Multi-media film making at it’s best.