Eye For Film >> Festivals >> A-Z >> Sci-Fi-London >> 2010
The 9th Sci-Fi London Film Festival runs from April 28 to May 3 at Apollo Cinema Piccadilly Circus with satellite events taking place at the Curzon Soho, The Royal College of Surgeons, BFI Southbank and Proud Central Gallery.
The festival will open with a screening of controversial genetic horror Splice - starring Adrien Brody - and close with Swiss space thriller Cargo.
All-nighters this year include Manga, Japan, Comedy and Starcraft II. There will also be a sneak preview of Philip K Dick adaptation Radio Free Albemuth.
View previous years coverage of the Sci-Fi-London festival:
Sci-Fi Latest Reviews
Peter Cushing's Doctor takes on the exterminating aliens.
Cult sci-fi sees a sexy space agent hunt down an evil scientitst.
Ninja-tastic adaptation of the famous manga.
Trouble brews in the cargo hold of a spaceship.
In a futuristic totalitarian state, where human memories are literally converted to fuel, one man becomes convinced he can save the world.
Adaptation of Stanislaw Lem's One Human Minute, sees bookshop staff incarcerated because copies of a book describing everything that happens to everyone on the planet in the space of a minute are found on their shelves.
An office worker discovers one of his colleagues is an alien.
As the airwaves fall dead and communication systems become useless, three brothers try to survive.
Futuristic clone thriller sees genetic doubles suffering the pain of their 'real world' twin.
Mockumentary about a family of vampires.
Filming sensations Mathieu Amalric on Pierre Léon, Jeanne Balibar and the sounds and colours of Barbara
Character arc Seth A Smith on filming with a two-year-old and bringing marbling to life in The Crescent
Keeping up appearances Marcello Martinessi on cultural conservatism and filmmaking honesty in The Heiresses
A different space Kelly Macdonald on working with Marc Turtletaub on Puzzle
Out of the past Susanna Nicchiarelli on Trine Dyrholm and the costume design in Nico, 1988
The iconic man Jonathan Baker on Becoming Iconic and Inconceivable