Sometimes Always Never [12A]

Details

Venue Barn Cinema

Running time 105 minutes

Next date 27th June 1:30 pm

Book online below

About this event

Bill Nighy stars alongside Sam Riley and Alice Lowe in this witty, beguiling, very English comedy-drama.

Sharp of both suit and vocabulary, Nighy is winningly deadpan as Scrabble-obsessed Merseyside tailor Alan, whose eldest son Michael stormed out of the house after a heated round of the popular board game, never to return. Years later, Alan and his other son Peter (Sam Riley) continue the search while trying to repair their own strained relationship. Working from veteran screenwriter Frank Cottrell-Boyce’s excellent script, director Carl Hunter deploys a vivid visual style to capture the shifting moods of a family who know plenty of words but struggle to communicate. With Jenny Agutter, Tim McInnerny and Alexei Sayle.

2018  | UK 

“The veteran actor shines as an ageing word wizard searching for his estranged son in Carl Hunter’s kind-hearted debut”
★★★★ The Guardian

About the Barn

The Barn Cinema offers a truly unique experience: a wide-ranging film programme, including independent arthouse, world and mainstream cinema, all within a truly beautiful, renovated 15th century barn.

Pre-Cinema dining at The White Hart

Attending an evening film? Take advantage of our Devon O’Clock Feasting – and we’ll make sure you get to your film on time. Click here for details (opens in new tab).


Book now

Select a time below to begin your online booking. You can also contact our Box Office daily, 1–7pm.
Phone: 01803 847070 | boxoffice@dartington.org


Thursday 27th June
      


Visiting Dartington Hall

At our 1,200 acre estate, based in South Devon, there’s plenty to explore – from the natural beauty of the grounds, to our visitor attractions and year-round events programme. You can also make a stay of it with our historic hotel or campsite, and enjoy award-winning food and drink in our cafes and restaurants.

About us

Dartington is an old place with a new story.

The Dartington Experiment began in 1925 and was based on the idea that humans are many-sided – and how we need environments that encourage our whole being to flourish, in connection with nature and each other.

This idea is as true today is it ever was.