Upcoming Events

    For more information, left-click on any BOLD RED event title that turns BLUE when the pointer is on it

  • General Interest:
    Monday, 21 June 2021 07:30 pm
    Hamlet-Macbeth at Traquair

    at Traquair House Innerleithen
    Shakespeare-at-Traquair presents Hamlet and Macbeth reworked as comedies!    7.30pm Monday 21st June - Friday 25th June (9.45pm finish). Tickets (pre-booked only and limited to 50 per night to allow for proper social distancing) £10 from www.eastgatearts.com or phone 01721 725777. For more information  contact www.shakespeare-at-traquair.co.uk.
  • General Interest:
    Tuesday, 30 March 2021 12:00 am
    Messages from Scottish Borders Council


    A new message from Scottish Borders Council received 23rd March and concerned with changes to shielding provisions as we move out of lockdown. Click on the event title for more information
  • General Interest:
    Sunday, 24 January 2021 12:00 am
    SBC Calendar of events for older people


    Click the link for a calendar in downloadable PDF format  http://carlops.net/wp-content/uploads/2021/01/Borders-Activities-Calendar-for-Older-People-V1.4.pdf.
  • General Interest:
    Tuesday, 01 December 2020 12:00 am
    CORONAVIRUS


    No events are scheduled at the Village Hall until the coronavirus emergency is safely behind us. In the meantime, the front page of the Carlops website will be populated with useful links to information and services. There are also links in the right hand sidebar under Coronavirus Services
  • General Interest:
    Monday, 02 November 2020 12:00 am
    Message from SBC- Protection Levels, Vitamin D supplements and Shielding


    A recent message from SBC concerns the Scottish Levels of protection, free Vitamin D supplements, shielding  and general health advice. The complete letter can be viewed at Advice from SBC 30th October

Pentland Film Society Friday 13th December

 

 

 

Pather Panchali

Dir: Satyvajit Ray, 1955, 119 mins, India, Cert U

Fresh as a daisy after all these years, Satyajit Ray’s 1955 spellbinder comes underpinned by a tumultuous Ravi Shankar sitar and paints a ground’s-eye portrait of life in an impoverished Bengali village.

This is a place where the thundering locomotives offer the promise of flight, where decrepit relatives take themselves quietly off to die, and where a child’s petty thievery emerges as a defiant act of self-empowerment. The first chapter in Ray’s fabled Apu trilogy, Pather Panchali was shot on the cheap, at weekends, with an untried crew. They rustled up a film that is at once intensely local and gloriously universal.

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