Ceri Shaw



Playlists: 6
Blogs: 1893
events: 231
youtube videos: 537
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Invitations: 9
Groups: 33
audio tracks: 1098
videos: 8


AWAY WE GO' is the fourth single and video in a series of five music videos to be released by the band from their acclaimed  album ‘Druids and Bards’  - created by award winning Ukrainian Filmmaker Taras Merenkov and filmed by Jason Griffith .

Notably, Taras Merenkov won an award for the video he shot for the band for their video for ‘The Hurt Within’ and we can see history repeating itself with the video for ‘Away We Go’.

Merenkov's hazy cinematic style of direction really emphasises  and captures the very essence of the music and makes a formidable accompanying visual, filmed on location in the band’s local vicinity in Wales. 

As mentioned above, 'AWAY WE GO' is taken from the band’s critically acclaimed album 'Druids and Bards ' which is out now via Welsh label 'Yr Wyddfa Records'

‘Druids and Bards’ has been championed by Gary Crowley on BBC Radio London and playlisted on Amazing Radio's A List, Steve Lamacq on BBC 6 Music and with BBC Radio Wales support from Huw Stephens and Adam Walton . It's fair to say that  North Wales Psych-Rock Band Holy Coves have had quite the year! 

Through long time friend and Producer David Wrench (just mixed the new BLUR album), 'Holy Coves' were put in touch with Texan Producer Erik Wofford ( The Black Angels / Explosions In The Sky ) and have built quite a magical working relationship, one where Wofford found himself on Mixing and Mastering duties for the ' Druids And Bards' album and it has certainly contributed massively to their new sound and ethos.

The track ‘AWAY WE GO’ is the work of Welsh Singer/Songwriter, Scott Marsden and was Recorded at Pehhesgyn Hall Studios, Menai Bridge Anglesey, Produced by Scott Marsden, John Lawrence (Gorky Zycotic Mynci ) & Owain Ginsberg ( We Are Animal / Hippies vs Ghosts) and Mixed by Erik Wofford (The Black Angels) in Austin Texas USA.

Scott has said of the inspiration behind the track and video: 

“The line ‘ All I see is you and me ‘ was written for my wife. She's my soulmate,

We’ve been through so much together, Whenever I sing this I think of her.”

And further

This record is about stepping out of the darkness and into the light”

The physical copies of the Druids and Bards album sold out within just two months and the band are set to release another coloured vinyl pressing shortly. 

This year has  also seen Holy Coves touring  the whole of the UK and they have plans to do so again before the end of the year. During their earlier tour of the UK they took in festivals such as the Isle Of Wight Festival where they enjoyed playing to  a packed out tent on the This Feeling stage.


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BUY IT HERE - The Greatest Sporting Family in History: The Blue & Black Brothers

greatest sport in history.jpg Terry  Breverton , who has been translated into languages as varied as Chinese, Japanese and Turkish, recalls the almost forgotten eight brothers who all played for Cardiff Rugby Club, when it was universally acknowledged as the ‘ greatest rugby club in the world’ . For forty years to 1974, in every season at least one of the brothers was a regular first team member, and the youngest four brothers sometimes all played together. The careers of four of the brothers were halted because of World War Two, where the eldest and ‘best’, Gwyn Williams, was carried off on a death cart but recovered, never to play again. Brother Bleddyn was a fighter pilot, pressed into service as a glider pilot, flying paratroopers for the invasion of Germany. In the 1953 New Zealand rugby tour of Great Britain, the All Blacks suffered their only defeats to Cardiff and Wales, both captained by Bleddyn. Another brother, Lloyd, captained Cardiff and Wales, as did their cousin Bill Tamplin. Their uncle Roy Roberts played with the older brothers for Cardiff and won the Military Medal. Despite the war ending 6 years of fixtures for the 4 older boys, and the next 2 having to undertake National Service, the brothers played 1,400 games for Cardiff Firsts. They grew up with four sisters in a rented terraced house in the small village of Taff’s Well – theirs is a unique story of sporting achievement, impossible to replicate.

Some 5* reader reviews include: ‘This book not only records graphically the history of Cardiff and Taff’s Wells rugby clubs, but also the first hundred years of Welsh rugby. I could not put it down as I felt that I was there on the field. It is an incredible story of eight brothers from a small village who played for Cardiff when it was the greatest club in the world. This achievement can never be repeated. It is also a valuable document recording social history of its time in Wales, a wealth of information for historians and sportspeople alike. This is  Terry   Breverton  at his very best.’ - ‘Wonderfully researched … This is an important book in the annals of rugby history, and also shines a light on the social and economic history of Cardiff, Wales and the wider UK.’ – ‘Having spent time in conversations with four of the brothers, I can highly recommend this book to lovers of the game they play in heaven.’

‘Writing about sport can be neat and academic, with scores, records, reports, lives and opinions cited to describe this game or that as a social phenomenon…This is not such a book. It’s a love letter – to rugby, to Cardiff Rugby Football Club, and to the extraordinary Williams family. For you don’t go to Cardiff Arms Park – or Bath Rec or the Brewery Field or Twickers – to watch a social phenomenon. You go to see victory snatched from the jaws of defeat, or to bear disappointment with a pint; to applaud that outside break, that tackle, that kick; to bemoan the one-eyed referee or the team selection; to be partial but generous; to complain that the game isn’t what it was … but still to follow the latest stars and stalwarts, the clowns and villains that some rugby Shakespeare has placed upon the green stage. And to honour the Williams family and Cardiff RFC,  Terry   Breverton  has turned himself into that know-all who drives you nuts, but with whom you will always go the match. The one you tell to shut up, because he goes on so – but when you want to know something, he’s the one you ask. This book is long overdue, but none the worse for it. Read it, and cheer.’

It's a bit of a doorstop, 650 pages showing why for over 100 years Cardiff were regarded as  'the greatest'  - alongside the history of the Cardiff club, Taff's Well RFC and the Welsh team to the era of Gareth and Barry in the mid-1970s.  Terry  began writing it because a few people had heard of Bleddyn Williams, but hardly anyone recalls the family. He tells  Nation Cymru  that: "Amazingly, eight brothers played rugby for Cardiff, when it was regarded as 't he greatest club in the world ' . An unknown story - two of the boys captained Cardiff and Wales, as did their cousin Bill Tamplin, who played with the famous Bleddyn Williams. Their uncle Roy Roberts also played for Cardiff with the older brothers before and after the War, winning the MM as a tank commander. The three eldest boys, Gwyn, Bryn and Bleddyn Williams fought in the War, Gwyn getting hauled off on a 'death cart' in North Africa for a desert burial, before a miraculous rescue. Gwyn was riddled with shrapnel, blinded in one eye and in pain for the rest of his days. Bleddyn risked court martial by racing to Gwyn's hospital in Oxford, talking constantly to him about their childhood and rugby, until Gwyn came around from a coma. Gwyn did not even know he was married. In his spare time, Gwyn’s Taff's Well schoolmaster selflessly threw himself into teaching Gwyn to read, write and count again. Bleddyn had trained as a fighter pilot but had to retrain, to fly paratroops through immense flak for the Rhine Crossing, as so many glider pilots had been lost at Arnhem. The rugby careers of Gwyn, Bryn and Bleddyn were put on hold for six years because of War, and the next three brothers Vaughan, Lloyd and Cenydd, lost two years for National Service.   

Despite thus losing 24 seasons of playing time, the boys played 1,480 times for Cardiff Firsts. By the time their careers ended, three were in the top 8 appearances for Cardiff - Elwyn with 339 games, Tony with 328 and Lloyd with 310. Tony and Lloyd were the only backs, the other six being forwards. The book takes us over 100 years from the founding of Taff's Well and Cardiff rugby clubs in the 19 th  century up to the mid-1970s, when the youngest two brothers, Elwyn and Tony returned to play for Taff's Well with great success. It is a UNIQUE story, never to be repeated in any team sport, with what amounts to a social history of rapidly changing times, and describing why Cardiff were acknowledged as  'the greatest ' team for a century. They played the best teams in Wales and England, and all the major touring sides, never coming close to a losing season. In many seasons they scored three to six times as many tries as their opponents, but the other teams scored more penalties. Cardiff always preferred to run the ball, the mission of the forwards being to get the ball to the backs for entertaining flowing rugby that brought record attendances wherever they played. 

We may have heard of Bleddyn, who captained Cardiff and Wales to the only two defeats of New Zealand on their 1953 tour of Britain, but there are the rugby biographies of all the brothers, their relatives Roy Roberts and Bill Tamplin, and some of the greatest men in Welsh rugby that they played alongside, for Cardiff, the Lions, Barbarians and Wales. I sometimes saw the four youngest in the same team - Lloyd (who also captained Cardiff and Wales), Cenydd, Elwyn and Tony - and this was the most difficult team to play for in British, if not world, club rugby. From 1933 to 1974, at least one brother was a regular first-choice player. Theirs is a frankly  incredible and inspiring  story of 8 brothers and 4 sisters growing up in the Depression and War. Their father was out of work as a coal tipper down Cardiff Docks for 6 years before War broke out, and they grew up in a 2.5-bedroom rented terraced house in a tiny, polluted village. 

Despite constant offers to turn professional - Bleddyn was offered a world record fee - only two 'went North'. Gwyn before the War joined Wigan, known as  'Wigan Welsh'  for their preponderance of Welsh players.

He told the press that he went to help his father financially, but three years ago I discovered that he turned professional to pay for Bleddyn's Rydal School fees. Cenydd was being touted in all the press as the next Wales outside-half or centre, but had played outside-half to rugby league legend Alex Murphy as his scrum-half for the RAF. Murphy convinced St Helens that they needed Cenydd, and he decided to go, for a record for a non-international. He and his wife were living at his in-laws' terraced house in Rhydyfelin, and the fee enabled him to buy a new four-bedroom house in a Lancashire village, with plenty of money left over. His rugby union career could have ended at any time with an injury, and he has never regretted the move. (Incidentally, turning 'professional' meant that one was paid for playing rugby, but still had a full-time job.)  In effect this is the story of the first 100 years of Welsh rugby, along with that of the Taff's Well and Cardiff clubs - a engrossing read and a riveting history of changing times."

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Hyll i ryddhau eu halbwm cyntaf 'Sŵn o’r Stafell Arall' ddydd Gwener 28 Gorffennaf ar Recordiau JigCal.


Ers ffurfio yn 2016, mae Hyll wedi ennill calonnau nifer iawn o Gymry gyda'u caneuon unigryw a'u geiriau ffraeth am gymeriadau eu tref enedigol, Caerdydd.


Eglura'r band: "Mae’n deg i ddweud bod amser yn themâu cryf i'r straeon sy’n cael eu hadrodd ar yr albwm, y limbo dryslyd rhwng eich arddegau a thyfu lan i fod yn oedolyn."


Wedi iddynt arbrofi gyda synau gwahanol ar eu EP 'Mymryn' (2021), mae’r pedwarawd yn mynd yn ôl i'w gwreiddiau indi ar yr albwm, ac yn dilyn sŵn tebyg i'w senglau diweddar 'Hanner Marathon' a 'Mike'. Yn gasgliad o ddeg trac, mae'r albwm yn amlygu dylanwadau cerddorol y band sy'n cynnwys Nick Cave, Dinosaur Jr, Pavement, Soccer Mommy a’r Pixies yn ogystal â'r awduron Walt Whitman a Virginia Woolf.


Mae 'Sŵn o’r Stafell Arall' allan ddydd Gwener 28ain o Orffennaf, lle bydd Hyll yn lansio'r LP yn Clwb Ifor Bach ar yr un noson. Bydd cyfle hefyd i weld Iwan, Owain, Jac a Gruff yn perfformio yng ngŵyl The Green Man (Rising Stage) ar Awst 20fed.


Since forming in 2016, Hyll have won the hearts of many with their unique songwriting and witty lyrics about the characters of their hometown, Cardiff.


The band explains: "It's fair to say that time is a strong theme on the album, the confusing limbo between being a teenager and growing up to be an adult."


After experimenting with different sounds on their 2021 EP 'Mymryn', the quartet go back to their indie roots on the album, and follows a similar sound to their recent singles 'Hanner Marathon' and 'Mike'. The album is a collection of ten tracks, and highlights the band's musical influences including Nick Cave, Dinosaur Jr, Pavement, Soccer Mommy and the Pixies, as well as writers Walt Whitman and Virginia Woolf.


'Sŵn o’r Stafell Arall' is out this Friday 28th of July, where Hyll will be launching the LP at Clwb Ifor Bach on the same night. Iwan, Owain, Jac and Gruff will also be performing at The Green Man festival (Rising Stage) on August 20th.


Sŵn o’r Stafell Arall


01. Bore Dydd Gwener
02. Hanner Marathon
03. Coridor
04. Mewn Cariad
05. Mike
06. North Parade
07. Yr Unig Ffordd Mewn i'r Pwll Yw Neidio
08. Na
09. Galar
10. Weekender Forever

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Silent Forum release their most unashamedly poppy single to date, Treat Yourself, coming out on 11 July via Libertino Records. Treat Yourself is a mixture of revealing, uncomfortable lyrics paired with animated, uplifting pop instrumentation. You can hear the band having a great time playing around in much poppier territory than they are used to - this is as bubblegum as they're ever going to get.


Treat Yourself is the classic mixture of revealing, uncomfortable lyrics paired with animated, uplifting pop instrumentation. You can hear the band having a ball playing around in much poppier territory than they are used to. “Why don’t you treat yourself to a little self love / You matter, you matter so much / You don’t matter, you matter”.

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Cardiff based post-rock band ' Aaronson'  are poised to release their brand new Album  'The Great Swells That Carry Us Will Pull Us Under'  via  Dirty Carrot Records.

Aaronson's 'The Great Swells That Carry Us Will Pull Us Under' album is a sonic marvel filled with beautifully arranged ambient post-rock that will season the senses.

Aaronson are a post rock band from South Wales, whose towering layers of melody and epic crescendos have seen them share a stage with Nordic Giants, Coldbones, A-Tota-So and False Hope For The Savage, finish runners up at The Big Gig Wales 2020, be nominated for a Cardiff Music Award and release their cinematic EP You Are Not A Stranger Here.


"exceptionally adept at what they do!"
- Destroy Exist


"an aural aura of being caught in between the rolling deluge of the ocean"
Amplify The Noise

“Their seismic sound could fill an aircraft hangar”, “Hands That Harvest is a spellbinding instrumental”
– Welsh Music Podcast

“Beautifully emotive post rock”, “Atmospheric post rock at its finest”
– Cardiff Events

"brilliantly craft a near perfect post rock sound"
Ear To The Ground

“Songs that incorporate plenty of slow burn and build up, resulting in gorgeous crescendos”
– The Razor’s Edge

“If this doesn’t put a smile on your face, I don’t know what will”
– Minty’s Gig Guide


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(Scroll Down For English)

Libertino yn cyhoeddi sengl gyntaf Los Blancos oddi ar eu hail albwm hir ddisgwyliedig!

‘Christina’ yw’r sengl gyntaf oddi ar ail albwm hir ddisgwyliedig yr arwyr garage,

slacker pync Los Blancos.


Dyma hefyd yw'r gân gyntaf lle mae Osian Owen, gitarydd arferol y band, i'w chlywed fel y prif leisydd. Mae ‘Christina’ yn adrodd stori am wrthryfel ganoloesol a dewder merch mewn cyfnod lle nad oedd gan fenywod lais mewn cymdeithas batriarchaidd. Mae ‘Christina’ hefyd yn pwyso’n drwm ar wreiddiau pync y band, riffs llawn adrenalin a lleisiau cefn angerddol.

Eglura Osian: “Mae hon yn gân am Christina de Markyate, menyw Saesneg o'r 12fed ganrif oedd yn gwrthod cael ei gorfodi i briodi gan ei theulu. Nath hi ddianc wedi gwisgo fel dyn a throi yn flaenores mewn convent, ar ôl cau ei 'suitor' cynta' yn ystafell ei hunan a chuddio o'r llall tu ôl tapestry. Nes i ysgrifennu e yn ystod lockdown ar ôl bod yn gwrando ar lot o Black Flag a Trash Talk, sydd yn dangos yn y gitars cyflym/amrwd. Da'th y lyrics ar ôl darllen un o lyfre hanes Terry Jones lle odd e'n sôn am Christina, ac o ni'n edmygu pa mor gryf a phenderfynol oedd hi.”

Llawn egni a llawenydd direidus, mae 'Christina' gan Los Blancos allan nawr.
Los Blancos' first single from their eagerly anticipated second album is out now on Libertino!




‘Christina’ is the first single to be taken from the garage, slacker punk heroes, Los Blancos' eagerly anticipated second album. It it also the first song to have guitarist Osian Owen taking lead vocals on a tale of medieval rebellion, bravely and female empowerment in a time where women had no voice in a stifling patriarchal society.


‘Christina’ also leans heavily on the band's punk roots,

adrenaline fuelled chords and gang vocals.

Osian explains: "The song is about Christina de Markyate, an English woman from the 12th century who refused to be forced into marriage by her family. She escaped dressed as a man and became a prioress in a convent, after locking her first 'suitor' in her own room and hiding from the other behind a tapestry. I wrote it during lockdown after listening to a lot of Black Flag and Trash Talk, which shows in the fast/raw guitars. The lyrics came from reading one of Terry Jones' history books where he talked about Christina, and I admired how strong and determined she was."

Full of passion and mischievous glee, 'Christina' by Los Blancos is out now on Libertino!



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BUY IT HERE 'Tryweryn: A New Dawn?'

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Whatever the complexities surrounding the flooding of Cwm Tryweryn, the construction of Llyn Celyn is widely regarded as a decisive event in Welsh history. The story resonates with Welsh people like no other, and at last, after twenty years of research, author Wyn Thomas has written a detailed study of the story published by Y Lolfa, and questions many widely held views.

Two aspects of the Tryweryn story have attracted particular attention and comment in Wales: what is deemed to be Liverpool’s dubious justification for flooding Cwm Tryweryn and the traditional belief, often strenuously expressed, that the threatened Welsh-speaking community was united in opposing Liverpool’s reservoir construction project.  Tryweryn: A New Dawn?  powerfully challenges both of these deeply-held opinions. The use of extensive archival testimony convincingly demonstrates that Liverpool’s need to construct a reservoir to combat the city’s municipal water and employment problem is real and genuine.  As to the true extent of the cohesion felt by the threatened Welsh-speaking community in protesting Liverpool’s actions, compelling evidence is presented to challenge the existing legend – with Thomas offering an unprecedented voice to those from the former valley community who feel the time has come to put the record straight.

Wyn Thomas said: “After twenty years of research I have come to some conclusions that won’t please everyone – but I’ve interviewed scores of people and thoroughly researched the subject.  Consequently, I believe this book rectifies many of the existing and predetermined opinions which surround the flooding of Cwm Tryweryn, and gives a highly readable account of all that went on in the background and much that has happened since.”

Dafydd Wigley, in a foreword to the book has said that “this significant book deserves to be read by all who study the emergence of modern Wales”.

The book chronicles the controversial flooding of the Tryweryn Valley in North Wales by Liverpool in the 1960s to increase the city’s water supply. In the process of Liverpool constructing the reservoir a proud Welsh-speaking community was removed. There are complicated factors which govern such episodes and  Tryweryn: A New Dawn?  provides a balanced and nuanced appraisal of this contentious affair. 

Dr Wyn Thomas works freelance in academia, the media and as a respected songwriter and musician – releasing the album  Orion’s Belt  in 2022. His books  John Jenkins: The Reluctant Revolutionary?  (Y Lolfa, 2019) and  Hands Off Wales  (Y Lolfa, 2022) are considered essential reading for anyone with an interest in Welsh history and UK politics. He is married, has two daughters, and lives in Mid Wales. For more information see:  www.drwynthomas.com

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AmeriCymru: Hi Glenn and many thanks for agreeing to this interview. Care to introduce the Attic Film Festival for our readers?  

Glenn: The inaugural Attic Theatre International Film Festival is organised by the Attic Theatre, a group of artists, actors, writers, film-makers and technicians based in Newcastle Emlyn, West Wales, who are captivated by the medium of film. 

Our designated event team for ATIFF are;

Carole King: an artist, bookbinder and printmaker -and the reluctant leading lady in the film ‘Tatsuko’, which will be shown as part of the Sunday screenings. She holds a particular interest in narrative film and documentary material. 

Melanie Davies: an actor and playwright  who won the  2022 Cynon Valley Film Festival Director’s award for devising and acting in ‘Thoughtpolice 4891’. “As an actor/writer/director of theatre, it has always been the telling of the story that has excited and intrigued me. And it seems that with current technology we can hear and see stories now, that have been left untold. The democracy of film making is liberating for many voices and small film festivals like ours help to give audiences for those stories. Sharing a good story is a universal need it seems to me and participating in that is a great joy.               Peter Mount: is the theatre company’s  sound and visual effects technician and is a big fan of black and white film. ”Like millions of others, I’ve watched films all my life. We watch them to find out about the world and to see it through other people eyes. Life without the enrichment of film, would just be so much duller.”

Glenn Ibbitson: artist and former scenic artist for film and television, through which I enjoyed a brief acting scene with the late and much lamented Robin Williams -which oddly ended up on the cutting room floor, but that’s a story for another time. I hold a passion for silent film -the world’s only truly international language.

Visual interest is our shared criteria, though of course that is subjective; we felt that four directors could better able to argue the merits of each submission and prevent one personal taste predominating.

Together, our aim is to encourage excellence in film-making and to present the medium of movie to our audiences through a free weekend-long event. We invite submissions of short film from  a few seconds long [this is the age of TikTok after all] to a maximum running time of about 20 minutes. We are a genre fluid event with no particular theme. We already have submissions which are silent films, music videos, documentaries, animation. 

Our submission fee is kept at a nominal level. This is simply to cover festival expenses. We are not out to make a profit. 

Our main concern was to make this a free event for our visitors. The public can use this as a drop-in event; watch a couple of films, take a break and return for more , or stay for a whole day session. This guarantees that our selected filmmakers are showing their work to an actual live audience.

AmeriCymru: What can you tell us about the venue - the Attic Theatre? 

Glenn: The theatre/cinema is sited in the elegant Grade Two listed Town Hall above the Market Buildings. The building dates from1892.

The raked auditorium itself has a capacity of 80. The plush seats were retrieved from a cinema in Pembrokeshire They give our audiences the authentic and comfortable theatrical experience. We have a digital projector and a large screen, so this is a genuine big-screen experience.

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AmeriCymru: How many entries are you aiming for and what are the competition categories? 

Glenn: We really don’t know how many entries to expect to be honest. The rate of submissions has accelerated in recent weeks; a viewing/selection process which last month seemed quite relaxed is now looking more like a task -one which as fans of film, we are more than happy to address.

Films considered for completion will be shown on Friday evening of the 13th October and Saturday 15th from 2pm-9pm. With intervals between hourly blocks of film, we expect to offer 6hours of film. Sunday is reserved for invited works and those made by colleagues at the Attic theatre. These have been excluded from competition to avoid any conflict of interest. This will comprise  another 4 hours or so of movie.

The Festival Categories eligible for awards are:

Best Made in Wales
Black & White

The ATiFF Award -this will be a film chosen for special mention by the co-directors of the festival.

The actual design of the award statuette has not been finalised as yet. We are split between a figurine and a stylised clapperboard! Watch this space for an update!

AmeriCymru: What is the deadline for the receipt of submissions? 

Glenn: August 19th for the regular deadline and September the 8th for the last minute deadline. This allows us just enough time to get a comprehensive festival programme to print.

AmeriCymru: Submissions are welcome from around the world, correct? 

Glenn: Yes; so far most submissions have been from the UK, but films have come in from  from Canada, the U.S, Japan, India -and Cardigan, which is 10 miles down the valley!

AmeriCymru: Will this become an annual event? 

Glenn: I would hope so; the impetus for this event -quite apart from our enthusiasm for film, was the feeling that our venue could be used for a greater variety of events throughout the calendar. My personal hope is that ATIFF can occupy a regular Autumn slot on an annual basis from now on.

AmeriCymru: Any clips that you would care to share? 

Glenn: We have no trailers as yet; it may be a little too early for that kind of pre-publicity, but we have stills from several submissions and invited films which I have enclosed [labelled with title and director’s name] together with photographs of the venue and posters.

AmeriCymru: Any final message for the readers and members of AmeriCymru? 

Glenn: If you have a camcorder, if you have a stills camera with a movie mode option on its function dial, -if you have a mobile, you can make movie. If you think you have something to share with an enthusiastic audience, let’s see it -you could be walking off with an award come October. Ffilm hapus!

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