Results for: 'BAFTA'
In collab with Netflix, this programme will ensure the likes of It’s a Sin’s Lydia West and Sex Education’s George Robinson get all the industry support they need to keep telling boundary-breaking stories.
Public voting opens today, so you can have your say on who gets props for being this year’s biggest and brightest acting talent.
Years of graft have paid off for the 25-year-old Londoner, nominated for an award alongside the established likes of Helena Bonham Carter. What does it feel like to be one of the year’s most exciting talents?
BAFTA Breakthrough has handpicked the industry’s brightest up-and-comers to nurture via their new-talent initiative. Remember these names. You’ll be hearing them a lot more.
Tipped to win big at this year’s Oscars, Japanese director Ryusuke Hamaguchi’s mighty touch seems to be turning everything to gold. With his latest film, Wheel of Fortune and Fantasy, out now, THE FACE picks his brains.
The Lateish Show funny guy has conquered the BAFTAs, Netflix and the Brit Awards. What’s next on his world domination to-do list? Er… gardening. Watch out, Titchmarsh.
Electric Noir’s slick BAFTA-nominated whodunnit puts police discrimination against British Black men under the spotlight, but has a few blindspots of its own.
The inspiring Oscar-winning and BAFTA-nominated short film that shows what it says in the title.
Given the quality and cultural significance of Coel’s previous work, we should be in for a treat.
Call Sheet: Even a BAFTA nomination can’t faze the star of Rocks and a new Dangerous Liaisons. But potentially pissing off anime fans? Forget it.
The writer and actor who plays a London estate agent gives an insight into the third series of the multi Bafta award-winning comedy.
Volume 4 Issue 003: From Peter Pan to playing Ned Kelly via 1917, The Face speaks to the world’s most exciting young British actor.
The German epic, an unlikely awards season sensation, is led from the front by the 27-year-old newcomer. The Austrian actor describes his months on the frontline and defends the film’s visceral violence. “Why watch a war movie that isn't too brutal? It's absurd.”