Welcome to Irish Film London
We are a not for profit organisation championing Irish Film and Animation in the UK. We run a year-round programme of Irish Film screenings and industry workshops, the annual Irish Film London Awards, the St. Patrick's Film Festival each March and an annual 5 day Irish Film Festival across London each November.
Submissions are now OPEN for November!
Explore some of our previous work, including trailers and photos from our previous festivals and screenings, click on the +Archive section above.
Irish Film London is seeking a new board member with corporate sponsorship experience. Come and join our friendly team.
The St. Patrick's Film Festival London returns to the UK Capital this March with 3 UK Premieres, Q&As, a workshop and a collection of Irish short films. London Film School & Prince Charles Cinema.
Check out a selection of photos from our 2017 Irish Film Festival London, which took place at Picturehouse Central Grange Langham Hotel and Regent Street Cinema 29th Nov - 3rd Dec 2017.
Listen and watch interviews on... The BBC Radio 2 Arts Show, RTE News, TV3 and The Irish Jam on Wandsworth Radio.
The Irish Film London Awards 2017 took place at the Embassy of Ireland, Great Britain on Thurs 16th November. They honoured outstanding Irish filmmakers.
Irish Film London has had an exciting number of events this Summer, from UK Premieres to Q&As. Check out our news and pictures on the newest films and the casts involved.
As part of the Mayor of London’s celebrations for St. Patrick’s Day, 23 Irish films will be screened across London venues.
The Irish Film Award 2016 were announced at the Irish Embassy, with A Date for Mad Mary taking home the Best Feature Award, while Chris Walley and Alex Murphy were among the other winners on the night.
The Irish Film Festival London is delighted to present a very special screening of 'The Young Offenders' at the Tricycle Cinema on Saturday 26th November.
Irish Film London delivers this major film series to mark the one hundredth anniversary of the Easter Rising in 1916, an event in Dublin that reverberated around the world, mired as most of the imperial powers were in the Great War. The Rising changed utterly the most intimate and long standing relations between Ireland and the United Kingdom that have played out over the succeeding century.