Alice Lowe

News: Prevenge's Alice Lowe Directs Music Video

Alice Lowe, who directed and starred in the acclaimed film Prevenge, has made a new music video.

The co-star of Sightseers and Garth Marenghi's Dark Place worked with the band TOYDRUM for their new single ‘Void & Form (Trentemøller Remix)’, featuring Joel Wells on vocal.


News: London Comedy Film Festival Line-Up Announced

The line-up of the 6th LOCO London Comedy Film Festival at BFI Southbank has been announced. Highlights include new films featuring Julian Barratt, Noel Fiedling, Julia Davis, Alice Lowe, Aisling Bea, Brett Goldstein and Roger Allam.

The festival runs from May 4 - 7 and opens with the UK premiere of The Hippopotamus, based on Stephen Fry’s bestselling black comic novel and directed by John Jencks, starring Roger Allam, Tim McInnerny, Fiona Shaw, Matthew Modine, Emily Berrington and Russell Tovey.

Classic Interview: Alice Lowe

I've been a big fan of Alice Lowe since I first saw her at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival in various Garth Marenghi shows at the turn of the century. In fact when historians talk about female winners of the Edinburgh Comedy Award they often overlook Lowe, who appeared in Marenghi's Perrier-winning show in 2001. Lowe went on to star in Marenghi's Darkplace on C4 and more recently made a bloody splash in the cinema in Sightseers.

Film Review: Prevenge

I went to see T2 Trainspotting recently and before it there was a trailer for Prevenge. Now I hate trailers that misrepresent films or just show the good or sexy bits, but this one seemed to be bang on. After it my friend who knew nothing about the film leaned over and said “is it about a pregnant serial killer?” Well, it is, but it is also about so much more.


News: Alice Lowe Nominated For Frightfest Award

Alice Lowe has been shortlisted for the inaugural Screen International Horror Rising Star Award.

The new award, celebrating the work of emerging talent in genre cinema, has been launched with Horror Channel FrightFest 2016, which runs from August 25 - 29.


Opinion: A Sketchy Way to Film Stardom

In 2003 I reviewed Ealing Live, a modest little comedy club in a dingy back room at Ealing Film Studios. It was an oddly memorable gig. None of the people involved were particularly famous but for some reason lost in the mists of time Joan Collins was in the audience. And because of her presence rather than because of any great insight I concluded the piece with a painful pun saying that a new comic dynasty - geddit? – was emerging here.

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