Euthanasia documentary Fade to Black to screen in Canberra

CLIENT: DEMAND.FILM
OUTLET: CANBERRA TIMES

After receiving a terminal cancer diagnosis in early 2014, Peter Short spent his final months campaigning for law reform to allow him to die on his own terms. The film's release coincides with voluntary euthanasia laws being presented to Victorian parliament by Daniel Andrews, which are set for debate in coming weeks. Fade to Black, which centres on the final six months of Mr Short's life, will be shown at Dendy Cinemas on August 15, and Australia world via Demand.Film.

After receiving a terminal cancer diagnosis in early 2014, Peter Short spent his final months campaigning for law reform to allow him to die on his own terms. The film's release coincides with voluntary euthanasia laws being presented to Victorian parliament by Daniel Andrews, which are set for debate in coming weeks.

Fade to Black, which centres on the final six months of Mr Short's life, will be shown at Dendy Cinemas on August 15, and Australia world via Demand.Film.

The Bachelor Tim Robards gears up for annual Bondi Barefoot race

CLIENT: NORTH BONDI SURF LIFESAVING CLUB
OUTLET: THE SUNDAY TELEGRAPH

HE’S used to being chased but former Bachelor star Tim Robards will have to do it on sand this time. The fitness fanatic is taking part in the annual Bondi Barefoot race to raise money for the North Bondi Surf Club. The Bondi local will hit the sand in one of the event’s new races, the Celebrity Barefoot Bolt. While he hasn’t sand sprinted in quite a while, Mr Robards said he will start conditioning his body for the event to give it his best go. “A lot of people don’t understand soft sand running; they think it’s worse on the body. But there are actually a lot of benefits to it,” he said.

HE’S used to being chased but former Bachelor star Tim Robards will have to do it on sand this time.

The fitness fanatic is taking part in the annual Bondi Barefoot race to raise money for the North Bondi Surf Club.

The Bondi local will hit the sand in one of the event’s new races, the Celebrity Barefoot Bolt.

While he hasn’t sand sprinted in quite a while, Mr Robards said he will start conditioning his body for the event to give it his best go.

“A lot of people don’t understand soft sand running; they think it’s worse on the body. But there are actually a lot of benefits to it,” he said.

Hire calling for movies on demand

CLIENT: DEMAND.FILM
OUTLET: BUSINESS NEWS

A Perth business that considers itself the Airbnb of cinema has added North America to its international expansion, four years after launching the ‘cinema on demand’ concept locally.  Demand Film, formerly known as Leap Frog Films, pioneered cinema on demand in Australia and New Zealand, and has subsequently taken the concept to the UK and Ireland.  The business hires cinemas on quiet nights and crowd sources audiences.

A Perth business that considers itself the Airbnb of cinema has added North America to its international expansion, four years after launching the ‘cinema on demand’ concept locally. 

Demand Film, formerly known as Leap Frog Films, pioneered cinema on demand in Australia and New Zealand, and has subsequently taken the concept to the UK and Ireland. 

The business hires cinemas on quiet nights and crowd sources audiences.

The Mistress of Mayhem comes to Provocaré

CLIENT: PROVOCARÉ
OUTLET: THE THEATRE PEOPLE

A new arts festival is about to hit the streets of Melbourne later this month and it is called Provocaré. Guaranteed to warm those cold winter nights, Melbourne’s iconic Chapel Street will be transformed into the world that is Provocaré. The festival aims to reflects Chapel Street’s unique essence while paying homage to the community that celebrates diversity; challenges social norms; and embraces people from all caste, creed and religion.

A new arts festival is about to hit the streets of Melbourne later this month and it is called Provocaré.

Guaranteed to warm those cold winter nights, Melbourne’s iconic Chapel Street will be transformed into the world that is Provocaré. The festival aims to reflects Chapel Street’s unique essence while paying homage to the community that celebrates diversity; challenges social norms; and embraces people from all caste, creed and religion.