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In a city where fire, water, land, and air residents live together, a fiery young woman and a go-with-the-flow guy are about to discover something elemental: How much they actually have in common.

This is a relaxed screening designed to be a more enjoyable experience for learning-disabled people, people with autism and people with sensory or neurological conditions. 


Peter Sohn


Leah Lewis, Mamoudou Athie, Catherine O’Hara, Wendi McLendon-Covey

  • BBFC Ratings Info (May Contain Spoilers)


    A young woman made from fire who finds it difficult to control her temper is shown unintentionally releasing flames, which harm other characters in an unrealistic fashion. There is also a very mild scene of slapstick when a child hits a character on the bottom using a baseball bat.

    Threat and horror

    Scenes of very mild threat include a sequence in which a daughter races to save her parents from an impending flood. She then endangers herself by trying to fetch belongings from a flooded shop, but is quickly saved. In another scene, a character made from water starts evaporating in a hot room.


    There is an implied use of ‘ass’ and a use of ‘jerk’.


    A comic undetailed reference is made to ‘hanky panky’ when parents of a girl tell her they will have more time for it when she goes away. A character tells a young woman made of fire that she is ‘hot..’ and then stutters ‘I mean smoking’. In another comic scene a couple, who are both trees, become embarrassed when they are caught at home picking apples from each other’s branches.


    There are references to discrimination when elemental creatures are taught never to mix. The daughter of an immigrant is subject to a microaggression when a woman compliments her on her clear speaking. When a couple arrive in a new city, they are given names that are easier to pronounce. The film’s messaging promotes love and acceptance of all cultures, within a family friendly and fantastical setting.

    Rude humour

    There is a very mild comic reference to poo in a short film which precedes the feature. In the same short film, a dog advises his owner to sniff his date’s bottom.


    In a scene of emotional upset a character grieves the loss of another character during a fantastical death scene. The short film CARL’S DATE references a widow’s deceased wife, whose photo he kisses before going on his first date since her death.

  • Seating Accessibility Information


    Seat size

    Seats in the Cinema are 45cm (172/3“) wide and 46cm (18“) deep, are 40cm (152/3“) from the floor, and have 12cm (42/3“) between seats.


    Seats in the Cinema have armrests that do not fold away, and cannot be completely removed.


    Seats in the cinema have 30cm (112/3”) of legroom in front of seats, with additional legroom on row A and seats B1-B4 and B11-B14.

    Further information

    If you have any questions about accessibility our Box Office team are always happy to help and can be contacted on 01642 525199 or by emailing [email protected] - you can also tell us about your access requirements when prompted to do so during the online booking process.