From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia
|Former editors||Wendy Mitchell|
|Frequency||10 issues per year|
|Publisher||Media Business Insight|
|Based in||London, England|
The magazine is primarily aimed at those involved in the global film business. The magazine in its current form was founded in 1975, and its website, Screendaily.com, was added in 2001.
Screen International also produces daily publications at film festivals and markets in Berlin, Germany; Cannes, France; Toronto, Ontario, Canada; the American Film Market in Santa Monica, California; and Hong Kong.
Screen International traces its history back to 1889 when it was founded under the name of Optical Magic Lantern and Photographic Enlarger, only to change its name to Cinematographic Journal at the turn of the 20th century. The name was later changed to Kine Weekly in 1907 and to Today's Cinema sixty five years later in 1972. In 1975, Peter King purchased CinemaTV Today from Sir John Woolf and relaunched the publication as Screen International.
- 1889: founded as Optical Magic Lantern and Photographic Enlarger
- 1900: becomes Cinematographic Journal
- 1907: becomes Kine Weekly
- 1972: becomes Today’s Cinema and subsequently CinemaTV Today
- 1975: becomes Screen International published by Rex Publications
Many Screen International journalists have gone on to become major industry figures, including Colin Vaines, who ran production for companies such as Miramax and GK Films, and who has produced many award-winning film and television projects.
Screen International has offices in:
- Hong Kong
- London, United Kingdom
- Los Angeles, California, United States
- New York City, New York, United States
It has a network of more than forty correspondents around the world. It hosts conferences, including the annual European Film Finance Summit in Berlin and the UK Film Finance Conference in London.
In addition to its print magazine, Screen International maintains Screen Daily website, providing a real-time view of the film industry.
From February 2011 until July 2012, the editor of Screen International was Mike Goodridge, who was based in the main London office. Goodridge was succeeded by Wendy Mitchell, who previously worked at Screen as UK Reporter and Senior Editor. The US office is run by journalist Jeremy Kay, and the Asia bureau chief, based in Hong Kong, is Liz Shackleton. Its official photographer is Andrew Douglas Ross.
The editors of Screen International have been:
- Quentin Falk, Editor (1979–1982)
- Colin Vaines, Co-Editor (1982–83)
- Adrian Hodges, Co-Editor (1982–83)
- Terry Ilott, Editor (1983–87)
- Nick Roddick, Editor (1987–88)
- Boyd Farrow, Editor (1995–98)
- Colin Brown, Editor-in-Chief (1998–2008)
- Michael Gubbins, Editor (2004–09)
- Mike Goodridge, Editor (2009–2012)
- Wendy Mitchell, Editor (2012–14)
- Matt Mueller, Editor (2015–present)
Oscar Moore Foundation
A former editor in chief, Oscar Moore—who was also a columnist for The Guardian and a novelist—died of an AIDS-related illness in 1996. The Oscar Moore Foundation was established in 1997 as a charitable foundation administered by Screen International. The foundation's aim is to foster new European screenwriting talent by awarding an annual prize of GB£10,000 to the best first draft screenplay in a genre which changes each year. A foundation patron, Emma Thompson, is an actress and screenwriter who has won an Academy Award for both disciplines.
Screen International Stars of Tomorrow
One of Screen International's most influential areas of work is its international talent spotting under the Stars Of Tomorrow brand[further explanation needed]. A special edition of the magazine to highlight up-and-coming talent was established in 2004 in the UK. Since 2010, Stars of Tomorrow has been curated by Fionnuala Halligan, Screen chief film critic.
- Alastair Clark
- Rachel Robey
- Mia Bays
- Anna Higgs
- Gavin Humphries
- Peter Harness
- Jesse Lawrence writer-director
- Jessica and Henrietta Ashworth screenwriters
- Mahalia Belo writer-director
- Fyzal Boulifa writer-director
- Dominic Buchanan producer
- Henry Darke writer-director
- Stuart Earl composer
- Ruth Fowler writer
- Mustapha Kseibati writer-director
- Annemarie Lean-Vercoe cinematographer
- David Leon actor-writer-director
- William McGregor writer-director
- Jamie Stone writer-director
- Kibwe Tavares writer-director
- Daniel Wolfe writer-director
- Rienkje Attoh (producer)
- Akinola Davies Jr (writer-director)
- Colum Eastwood (writer-director)
- Joy Gharoro-Akpojotor (producer)
- Ella Glendining (writer-director-actor)
- Matilda Ibini (writer)
- Naqqash Khalid (writer-director)
- Declan Lawn, Adam Patterson (writer-directors)
- Courttia Newland (writer)
- Jayisha Patel (writer-director)
- Charlotte Regan (writer-director)
- Tom Wood (producer)
- "About Screen International".
- "Screen media pack 2011" (PDF). Screen.
- "Screen unveils 2011 Stars of Tomorrow". Screen.
- "Screen unveils 2012 UK Stars of Tomorrow | News | Screen". Screendaily.com. Retrieved 2015-12-23.
- "Screen unveils Stars of Tomorrow 2017 with BFI London Film Festival". Screen International. 2 October 2017. Archived from the original on 2 January 2018. Retrieved 2 January 2018.
- "Screen Stars of Tomorrow 2018". Screen. Retrieved September 19, 2019.
- "Screen unveils Stars of Tomorrow 2019". Screen International. 8 July 2019. Archived from the original on 9 July 2019. Retrieved 19 September 2019.
- "Screen unveils the 2020 Stars of Tomorrow". Screen International. 28 September 2020.