Kino Bermondsey is a 48-seat independent cinema with café-bar and terrace. Refitted in December 2017 with a new screen, a new projector, an incredible new sound system and new red leather seats, it’s simply fantastic. Come and enjoy the latest blockbusters, arthouse, classic and independent films and documentaries.
Kino Bermondsey regularly runs special events alongside its film programme, including question and answer sessions and an annual film festival.
New films start on a Friday and tickets go on sale at 2 PM every Monday. Tickets for live and special events go on sale 4 – 6 weeks in advance.Book Online
Showing from Friday 13th March 2020
From Friday 13th March, Kino’s new films are The Invisible Man and Portrait Of A Lady On Fire. Plus multi-award-winner Parasite continues.
Also this week is a special screening of independent film Soundtrack To Sixteen with a Q&A with the writers and producer on Monday 16th March at 8.30pm.
Kino Babies screenings on Friday 13th February (Portrait of a Lady on Fire) and Wednesday 18th (Portrait of a Lady on Fire) at 2.30pm.
See full listings below.
£9 Mondays and Matinees; 2-4-1 Tuesdays; and Happy Hour at the bar on every Monday and Wednesday 4 – 7pm.
The Invisible Man
’a smart, unexpected delight’ ★★★★ The Times
‘a taut, paranoid thriller that redefines ‘gaslighting’’★★★★The Telegraph
‘Elisabeth Moss is spooked by her abusive, deceased ex-boyfriend in this gripping update of HG Wells’s classic with a Hitchcockian twist’ ★★★★ The Guardian
‘Moss, as you’d expect, is fantastic’ ★★★★ Evening Standard
Portrait Of A Lady On Fire
‘as mesmerisingly magical as anything I can recall seeing on screen’ ★★★★★ The Observer
‘a drop-dead beautiful film’ ★★★★★ Metro
Soundtrack To Sixteen + Q&A
Special screening on Monday 16th March at 8.30pm with a Q&A hosted by Dom Lenoir, with Hillary Shakespeare (director/writer), Anna-Elizabeth Shakespeare (writer) and Ben Jacques (producer) – all tickets £9.50
‘a dazzling work, gripping from beginning to end’ ★★★★★ Time Out
‘a cinematic masterpiece ‘★★★★ The Guardian
‘it’s a film that burrows under your skin and sinks in its teeth’ ★★★★ The Telegraph