The full cinema experience is back at Midsomer Norton Town Hall! We have the highest quality HD projection on our cinema screen, 7.1 Surround Sound and all your favourite cinema refreshments available from the fully licensed Sarah Ann Bar.
Tickets for film screenings are just £5 for adults, £3 for children or £12 for Families (2 adults, 1 or 2 children).
We also screen the groundbreaking National Theatre Live programme. NT Live brings the best of British theatre to cinema screens across the UK and around the world. With state-of-the-art filming techniques, tailored to every play, we bring you each performance as it happens, in all its glory.
You’ll have the best seats in the house and you’ll be part of something much bigger. There’ll be thousands of other people all around the world watching along with you. Sharing every gasp, every laugh, every dramatic moment. This is theatre for everyone.
Tickets for National Theatre Live are just £12 for adults and £10 for Under 18s.
Please note that due to unforeseen circumstances the above schedule could change. In the very rare event that changes are necessary, they will be announced on this page and in the local press
Thanks to our sponsors
Why a Community Cinema?
Following the closure of the Midsomer Norton Palladium in 1993, the town and indeed the whole Somer Valley lacked a cinema. Members of the community have regularly asked there was any way of being able to bring back the screenings of films.
We aim to provide an affordable and accessible entertainment venue for the local community. This has particular benefits for those who cannot afford or physically travel to cities such as Bristol or Bath. Any profits raised from the cinema go back into the community.
The cinema has helped create a great community spirit by creating a great local day or night out that people can walk to. This in turn benefits the High Street by bringing people into the town centre. It has also provided volunteering opportunities to and work experience in the community including members of Swallow and Duke of Edinburgh students from the local schools.