Last year saw the launch and pilot edition of KineDok, a unique international project presenting the screenings of creative documentary films enhanced by the debates with the authors of the films and various experts and by other interesting accompanying events. In 2016, this project, organized by the Institute of Documentary Film, offers 15 more European documentaries and brings site specific screenings also to the new audiences in Poland and Norway. Within the Czech Republic, the fans of creative documentaries have a chance to visit more than 150 screenings at at least 25 diverse places and explore current Czech and European documentary production.
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Shot over nine Saturdays, the film was made cheaply with a 16mm Bolex, and single-track sound transferred from tape recordings. By the time it was completed in November 1955, its title has been changed from 'Jazz' to Momma Don't Allow, after the traditional jazz piece played in the film by the Chris Barber band.
Momma Don't Allow was warmer and more sympathetic to its working-class subject than Lindsay Anderson's O Dreamland. The film captures the emerging 'youth culture' - a term unheard of before the 1950s - contrasting the relaxed, confident working-class 'teddy boys' and their girlfriends with the more awkward 'toffs', whose arrival threatens to change the mood of the evening.
|Director||Karel Reisz, Tony Richardson|
|Screenplay||Karel Reisz, Tony Richardson|
|Dir. of Photography||Walter Lassally|
|Music||Chris Barber Band|
|Colour||Black & White|
|Tags||classics, music, poetic, social issues, youth|
Country: United Kingdom