Sinema’s 3rd Anniversary goes wild with tickets
According to PBS, a three-year-old is capable of counting up to “five,” and recognising written numerals “0” through “9.” Sinema turns three this year, and we would like to thank our audiences for your support for the past three years.
To celebrate this occasion, we decided to go a little crazy and fun with our “four-six-eight” ticket sales on November and December.
This is how it goes: On weekdays, our 4pm shows will be priced at $4, 6pm at $6 and 8pm at $8. If you are too busy on weekdays, you can still catch up on Saturdays.
But that’s not all! The first 30 tickets sold online will get a further reduction of $2 off the usual price. This means you could potentially watch a film for only $2 if you book the right film at the right time!
Expect a wide range of shows in November and December, from horror flick Haunted Changi, to upcoming comedy When Hainan Meets Teochew, to oldies like Cleopatra Wong.
For a list of films showing this week, click the large red button below.
** The “two-four-six” price is only applicable to certain shows.
About Sinema Old School
Sinema Old School was started to give a greater voice to all Singapore filmmakers to showcase their work. It opened on 12 December 2007 and our first film screening was 12 Storeys by Eric Khoo to commemorate its 10th year anniversary.
Sinema Old School is the first independent high definition cinema dedicated to Singapore and Asian independent films, pioneering in low-cost HD post-production, distribution, exhibition workflows and techniques.
Starting from a theatre so obscure that local DVD suppliers didn’t want to supply DVDs, Sinema has grown into an Asian film hub with a list of programmes under its belt.
This includes Sinema Showoff!, monthly-themed programme that showcases short films and music videos produced in Singapore by both local and foreign filmmakers, Sinema Academy of Motion Pictures, which currently has three programmes Samplify, Sinema Incubator and Films for Change. Students who are enthusiastic and passionate about the film industry are welcomed to join Sinema Film Student Club, which was set up with the aim of nurturing a film community of youth.
“I’m a strong believer that if communities can solve their own problems, society on a whole won’t have to depend so much on government, thus putting less strain on the public funds and eventually that means lower taxes,” said Nicholas Chee, founder of Sinema. in an interview with Spirit of Enterprise.
“All I knew was that I wanted to do something that can benefit everyone in the same industry who might have the same set of problems and issues.”