This is a film of a family holiday touring places along the Yorkshire coast, including Whitby, Scarborough and Flamborough.
This film captures family holidays in both Yorkshire and Scotland and includes many clear shots of recognisable at these popular destinations.
Made in 1966 by the Doncaster Cine Club, this is film reconstructs parts of the Battle of Stamford Bridge in 1066. The event also comprises of a procession featuring large crowds of people dressed up in 11th century attire, who parading through the village streets of Stamford Bridge.
This is a Doncaster Movie Makers Club film which chronicles the celebration of Victoriana on a bright summer's day. The celebration takes place at a local park and includes many well shot scenes of the day's events.
A well shot amateur film by a gentleman from Cawthorne, near Barnsley, that captures life around the village and surrounding area.
This film documents Hull's celebrations for the Queen's Coronation. It includes clear, well-shot views of the parades, the city's buildings decorated with Union Jack bunting, and the large crowds that have come out, all capturing the spirit of the day. It was shot by a local film company, and the film shows many different views of Hull throughout the day. The celebrations go on well into the night finishing with a fireworks event.
This safety film, made in association with the East Riding police, features a man going around Yorkshire and recording notes on the dangers of the roads. It emphasizes how adults and children alike should be more safety conscious. The film is a well shot piece in which the editing and voiceover help make clear: danger is always present, and it is up to all pedestrians to be safe.
This is a training film for the Humberside Police that illustrates the dos and don'ts of how to cope with a chemical accident. This is particularly pertinent to the Humberside area due to the large amount of chemical engineering throughout the region.
This E.F. Symmons film documents the visit of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth to Kingston-upon- Hull in August 1941. All in black and white, it contains some superb footage of the damage to Hull’s buildings caused by the Luftwaffe, many close-up shots of the visiting Royals, and depicts the amazing resilience of the people of Hull even in the face of the destruction of their homes and communities.
Made by members of the Humberside Police Force, this narrative fiction film about road safety employs sophisticated camerawork, linear editing, and voice over to highlight the dangers of the busy streets.
This comical film uses the character of Davy Crockett to show how one must be road aware in these new times where cars are faster than before.
Taken by Doughty's Ltd of Hull, this film documents a commemorative parade for members of the Humberside Police Force who died in World War Two.
A well shot film of a reconstructed robbery using many classic narrative film techniques such as linear editing to show the progression of the robbery investigation from initial report to capture of the criminals. This is coupled with a narrator who explains the different police procedures and how they combine to solve crimes. The methodical recording of information is highlighted as one of the main elements of the detective work which enables the police to work as a whole unit - from the police on the beat to the CID - to solve all crimes. It is well shot and has good examples of police-wear as the CID still where smart hats, good lighting and cinematography and logical editing work in harmony to get the films message across.
This film documents a day's work fishing at Filey.
This is a film which includes footage of the fishing boats around the coastal area of Flamborough Head, the fishermen and their daily catch, and the climmers collecting birds eggs from the Bempton cliffs.
The famous Crab hole is located on the Filey side of the Brigg this venue is often thought of as the best fishing mark upon Filey Brigg. The following film documents a day of fishing for crabs and transport back to George Bayes Fish Merchants in Filey, 1974.
A film documenting the work of the R.N.L.I at Flamborough, the film also shows a day in the life of working fishermen out of Flamborough.
This is the second part of a film documenting the work of the R.N.L.I at Flamborough. The film also shows a day in the life of working fishermen out of Flamborough.
This film features scuba divers from their beginning lessons through to their ocean dives complete with underwater footage.
This family holiday film features a picnic, sight seeing around Bolton Abbey, and play at the beach. Much of the rest of the film shows scuba divers in many places including Linton Locks Grimsby Docks, as well as the York Branch of the BSAC at the River Ouse.
This holiday film features many shots of the Yorkshire coast complete with a small boat launch. The second part of the film takes place at Pettycarwich Bay, Scotland and includes scenes of scuba divers and the events around their camp.
This film highlights the importance of a true baptism, and what that means to one man, as he converts his wife to a specific view of Christianity through together reading the Bible. Ultimately she is baptised, being fully immersed in a bath. The film is narrated by the main character, Tom Parker.
This film records the construction and demolition of houses in Skidby, East Yorkshire through different seasons circa 1967. The film focuses on the suburban development of the area and the new neighbourhoods which were being built.
Operation Birthday is a story about Amanda, age six, who receives a nurse's kit as a birthday present. In a make believe sketch, she knocks her brother out, removes his intestines, and sews him back up again.
Made by A R Smith, this film features Ann, age 2, as she reads a book before bedtime. However, this is no ordinary bedtime story, for as she reads about the animals, each one comes to life. After finishing the book, Ann goes upstairs and climbs into bed with all of her toys.