This is the old film making page of the Wendy Freer website. This website is now the site of Pudding Bag Productions. Please click the Home button or the Film Making button or the Digital Storytelling button to get up to date information about Pudding Bag Productions.

Film Making

I hold accreditation from the University of Hull

I have made various documentary films and was the founder of Ashby Museum Film Unit which has now disbanded. However, I am still making films and recently made a historical drama about everyday life in Ashby de la Zouch during the English Civil Wars called A Town Divided which featured 19 young actors from the Rising Stars Film & TV School in Ashby.

Below are details of some of my earlier films. Since then I have made 17 films about life in Ashby in 2010 for the Museum, a film about Ashby The Spa Town, a film about the Standard Soap Company, Ashby, a film about the Diamond Jubilee celebrations in Ashby and a film about the archaeological excavation at St Helen's Church, Ashby in 2012.

CLICK HERE TO GO TO MY YOUTUBE CHANNEL

Earlier films include:

A Century of Praise

A film about Canal Boatmen's missions with particular reference to the St Andrews Mission Church, Burscough which celebrated its centenary in 2005.

Tubes of Desford

This company closed in 2007. This DVD contains two thirty minute films showing the working processes in both the hot mill and the cold reducing mill and warehouse.

 

 

 

Equity Shoes

Equity shoe factory
This film was made as a record of the shoe making process at this Leicester factory when it closed in January 2009.

Califat Colliery Excavation

Califat colliery excavation
This film was made to explain the history of the site and explain what the Leicestershire Industrial History Society are doing there.

Whissendine Windmill

Whissendine windmill
This film was made te record a visit of Leicestershire Industrial History Society to Whissendine Mill in August 2009. The mill was running on the wind for the first time in over 80 years.
Some of these films, or excerpts from them, can be seen on YouTube or on the Leicestershire Industrial History Society website.
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