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To celebrate 2013’s year of film the Electric Cinema in Notting Hill has collaborated with Print Club London to commission 12 alternative film posters.
Artists Hattie Stewart, Hellovon, Anthony Burrill and Ed Wood have put their own unique take on some of the biggest films of 2013, producing works inspired by The Great Gatsby, Gangster Squad, Rush, Anchorman 2, and Gravity, to name but a few.
Since its inception, film has always been held as a passion of Soho House, and the brand has shown continued support for the industry; from grass root mentoring programmes for aspiring film makers, through to hosting Oscar events at Soho House West Hollywood.
The poster series was inspired by Soho House designer Ed Wood’s weekly illustrated posters for the Electric Cinema, which soon developed a fan-base of people wishing to buy and take home his designs.
Prints can be purchased from Print Club London here
The menu mirrors the Kentish Town offering dedicated to serving quality rotisserie chicken. The chickens are roasted using a unique cooking method and secret marinade recipe, both developed in-house.
Chicken is the only main course available, served quartered, halved or whole with simple sides including crinkle-cut chips, creamy coleslaw, corn on the cob and butter lettuce salad. Guests can choose from two sauces, Smokey and Hot, both created on-site and exclusive to Chicken Shop.
Chicken Shop Tooting is second Soho House restaurant to open in South London this year, following the launch of Dirty Burger Vauxhall in August.
For more information visit Chicken Shop
Soho House brought the music and arts series Satellite Nights to New York, culminating in a live performance by M.I.A. in celebration of the launch of her album, Matangi.
The party was held at The 1896 in Bushwick – a large warehouse space that provided a canvas for the art installations by Swatch artist Josè Carlos Casado, who created a virtual abstract forest in collaboration with the singer. There were also DJ sets from Venus X, Party Squad and Rotin, which kept the energetic crowd dancing all night.
Our Cheeky Parlour is a creative new hangout in Shoreditch for the fashion forward looking for an instant beauty, hair and nail fix.
There’s no appointment needed, simply drop in with your friends whenever you want and choose from 21 colours, 14 freshly scented products and a selection of food and drink to keep you going.
Our Shoreditch social hot spot also features the first Selfie Studio, a unique studio space complete with professional photography and lighting equipment, where you can digitally capture your individual style and share it with your friends via social media.
For more information visit urcheeky.com
Find the Cheeky Parlour at 1st Floor, 64-66 Redchurch Street, Shoreditch, London, E2 7DP – just a five minute walk from Shoreditch House
To celebrate Halloween, Jonathan Ross and his wife Jane Goldman curated this month’s Edible Cinema. We sat down with them to find out more.
Why did you get involved with Edible Cinema?
Jonathan: I loved the idea of Edible Cinema as soon as I heard it. I’ve always loved enhanced movie experiences. I was lucky enough to see John Waters’ Polyester when it first came out in glorious smellovision.
But the idea of having themed food and drink to enjoy while a classic film plays in front of you turned out to be even more fun than I had imagined. Jane and I both loved Spinal Tap and she was lucky enough to see Wreck It Ralph as well.
But we are going to pull out all the stops to make An American Werewolf In London as much fun as we possibly can.
Why did you pick An American Werewolf In London?
Jane: I grew up watching it on VHS and really loving it, but I was lucky enough to see it on the big screen for the first time recently and realised it was a masterpiece and even better when you’re watching it with an audience.
Jonathan: I was lucky enough to see it on the big screen the first time around. Comedy / horror is very difficult indeed to pull off and this is one of the few films which does manage it.
What was your involvement in coming up with the different sensory experiences throughout the film?
Jonathan: We watched the film a few times and figured out a few yucky moments. We had to reign in our tendency to go for very bloody scenes to avoid a really stomach churning experience. After that it was as simple as sitting down with Zoe and Polly from Edible Cinema and deciding on some ideas we all really loved which were relevant to the film and well-paced throughout it.
What was your favourite part of working with Edible Cinema?
Jane: As huge fans of Edible Cinema it was all enormous fun and it’s been really great to be a part of the process from the other side.
Jonathan: I’d also add that bearing in mind it’s a saucy British movie from the 70s I really enjoyed having a discussion about softcore porn with a captive audience.
What are your thoughts on the new movement of experiential cinema?
Jonathan: It’s fun and I’ve always enjoyed movies with an added element but you don’t want every movie to be like this.
Jane: It’s a lovely way to revisit film I think.
Do you plan to work with Edible Cinema again in the future?
Jonathan: We’d love to if they’d have us back.