Information Line: 0115 947 2580
Kids Parties

A children's birthday party at the Savoy Cinema is an ideal way to celebrate - and it's great value too!

Click here for more information.



Adult (Aged 15 years or over)


Child (Aged 14 years or under)


OAP (Statutory retirement age)


Student (with valid NUS card)




*2 Adult + 2 Child or 1 Adult + 3 Child

Latest News

Silver Screenings

Exclusively for the over 50s

Thursday's at 11.30. Admission is £3.25 including complimentary tea or coffee.

Showing Thursday 17th April - 300: Rise Of An Empire (15)

Click here for more details

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Gift Vouchers

Vouchers are available to purchase in £5 and £10 and are available to purchase from here, by phone on 0115 947 5812 or by visiting the box office during opening hours to collect in person.

Now Showing

The Amazing Spiderman 2

Peter Parker runs the gauntlet as the mysterious company Oscorp sends up a slew of supervillains against him, impacting on his life.

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Rio 2

It's a jungle out there for Blu, Jewel and their three kids in RIO 2, after they're hurtled from that magical city to the wilds of the Amazon. As Blu tries to fit in, he goes beak-to-beak with the vengeful Nigel, and meets the most fearsome adversary of all - his father-in-law.

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Muppets Most Wanted

While on a grand world tour, The Muppets find themselves wrapped into an European jewel-heist caper headed by a Kermit the Frog look-alike and his dastardly sidekick.

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Captain America: The Winter Solider

With Thor: The Dark World in the bank, Captain America: The Winter Soldier continues the Marvel Cinematic Universe's triumphant march into The Avengers Phase 2 (as well as the tradition of suitably nebulous subtitles). After helping to defeat the evil Hydra company during WWII, before being frozen for half a decade and then returning to repel an alien invasion, Steve 'Captain America' Rogers (Chris Evans) has become as much a legend as he has a hero. In a post-Chitauri world, Rogers is a high-flying field agent for S.H.I.E.L.D., working with Natasha 'Black Widow' Romanoff (Scarlett Johansson) to enforce global peace. However, as the shady machinations of S.H.I.E.L.D. come to the forefront, Rogers find himself questioning his trust in those around him, including stalwart director Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson). As his fledgling world turns on him, he uncovers a conspiracy that threatens the safety of the world. We all know what to expect from a Marvel film by now right? Big action, big characters, snappy dialogue; it's a tried and tested (and impossible lucrative) formula. The Winter Soldier hosts more than its fair share of surprises however, deliciously packaging one of the most subversive and culturally poignant (if not a tad unsubtle) Marvel adventure yet behind Cap's star-and-stripes banner. Part paranoia political thriller, part all-out action, Winter Soldier goes above and beyond the call-of-duty for superhero flicks. A sure-fire hit.

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The Love Punch

A divorced couple scheme to recover the retirement money that was stolen from them.

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A terminally ill scientist uploads his mind to a computer. This grants him power beyond his wildest dreams, and soon he becomes unstoppable.

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The Quiet Ones

There's no type of film more prone to sub-genre fads than the horror. And The Quiet Ones marks the marriage of two particular heavyweights: found footage and the 'based on a true story' label. 1974, Oxford, and the enigmatic Professor Coupland (Jared Harris) has put together a team of his best student researchers, including cameraman Brian McNiel (Catching Fire's Sam Claflin), to conduct a series of controversial psychological experiments in order to prove his theory that paranormal activity is based on human negative energy. His efforts to create a poltergeist include pushing semi-willing subject Jane Harper (Olivia Cooke) to edge of sanity. However, neither Coupland nor his team are remotely prepared to deal with the dark forces they're playing with. With Hammer now heartily in the groove of its rebirth, The Quiet Ones offers a less subtle, but more action packed and jump-happy, follow-up to 2012's The Woman in Black. Fans of spine-tingling shivers should definitely not miss out; after all, it's based on a true story…

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Despite telling the story of the titular biblical Greybeard, Noah is a far too complex beast to comfortably join the current faith-based cinematic renaissance. Though any film from director Darren 'Black Swan' Aronofsky's was hardly going to be simple, and Noah tackles the tricky Genesis faith divide with an opening that conflates Godly omnipotence with molecular evolutionary prowess in a flashy reimagining of intelligent design. From there, the story we've known since crowding cross-legged on primary school carpets is told, albeit garnished with more violent beardy men and general war-torn misery. Noah (Russell Crowe) is a righteous and upstanding servant of God following civilization's descent from Paradise. However, the world has since grown corrupt, ruled in fear by Tubal-cain (Ray Winstone) and in an effort to save His creation, God sets Noah a mission: save every creature on Earth, apart from mankind, before the planet is cleansed. It's not very often that a film of Noah's scale comes along - even less so a film with the moxie to stride so fearlessly into controversial thematic territory - and with it's heady mix of action and chin-stroking ideas, it's certainly not one to be missed.

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The Lego Movie

Emmett (Chris Pratt) is your prototypical everyman. Living happily in Legopolis, he follows the instructions of megalomaniacal leader President Business (Will Ferrell), working as a construction worker and with little in the way of aspirations. However, when he stumbles across the enigmatic Wyldstyle (Elizabeth Banks) and a supposedly all-powerful artifact that can save the universe, he's propelled into a rip-roaring world-hopping adventure, rubbing shoulders with fellow master-builders like Batman (Will Arnett), wise(ish) guru Vitruvius (Morgan Freeman) and many, many others. Can Emmett learn how to be a master-builder and save the universe from President Business's fearsome Kragle? Will Gandalf and Dumbledore ever get along? Is that a used lolly-pop that Vitruvius is carrying around? The Lego Movie raises all of these life-changing questions and more in the most delightfully deranged and endlessly entertaining family film in years. For children there're the endless visual gags and Lego brick tomfoolery, for adults there's the witty dialogue and clinic pop-culture attacks. For everyone there's the most addictive and catchy movie tune you'll ever love to hate to love again. Everything is indeed awesome

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For many years it was the done thing on the classical music scene to maintain a low profile. Flamboyant composers who gave vent to their emotions had a very difficult time. However, this has gradually changed, and Edward Elgar's warm and melodically charged Cello Concerto - long considered to be behind the times - once again sounds modern and fresh. Sol Gabetta recently released a highly praised recording of the work, and on Easter Sunday the cellist will make her debut with the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra.

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Coming Soon
Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra
(12A LIVE)
Release Date
Sun 20 April 14
Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra