A Tale Of Two Syrias

A Tale Of Two Syrias is a snapshot of life before Syria’s uprising began, seen through the eyes of two people: Salem, an Iraqi refugee and fashion designer in Damascus and Botrus, a monk in the remote hillside monastery of Mar Musa.

About A Band

This documentary features Columcille Ceilidh Band which uniquely includes musicians with and without learning disabilities.

The band is based at the Columcille Centre in Edinburgh which provides day care, offering a range of activities and support to adults with learning disabilities. The filmmakers follow the band playing at a variety of venues in Scotland as well as at workshops for people with learning disabilities.


This is a short behind-the-scenes documentary about the work of the legendary 'Jumper-Ooters' of Edinburgh, the characters who haunt the nightly Witchery Tours of the capital’s Old Town.

William McLaren: An Artist Out Of Time

This 51-minute film is the first attempt to document the life and work of the Scottish painter, illustrator and decorative artist, William McLaren. From humble beginnings in the 1920s in Cardenden, a mining town in Fife, McLaren went on to produce work in some of the finest houses in the UK.

The Scottish Parliament: Following the Ghost Road

The Scottish Parliament: Following the Ghost Road is an accessible and entertaining documentary film that shows a candidate's progress to Election Day.

In an era when the electorate grows more apathetic and cynical towards politics and elections, this 35-minute film shot over 8 years during three Scottish Parliamentary elections is a unique insight into the practicalities of political campaigning.


At a unique Edinburgh bakery, a community of workers with learning disabilities makes a variety of organic breads for daily delivery to shops and cafes in the city.

The Rest Is Silence

The Rest is Silence follows the course of an unidentified body through its progress from discovery to burial.

This film focuses not on the body itself (i.e. not on the actual corpse, nor on the procedural aspects of autopsy, attempts at identification etc.), but on the people around it.

And So Goodbye

Finding some hand-made film magazines at home, Robin Mitchell learns about a film that his father starred in and produced in 1943. With his father too ill to tell him about it, he embarks on a search that leads him to the film and to the home of its director Robert Edwards. In a revealing interview, Robert Edwards talks about his lifelong passion for films and tells the story behind the film's production by a small group of enthusiasts in Fife. Robin eventually reunites the filmmakers at an emotional 60th anniversary screening of the film.

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