ARC’s policy is to set ticket prices based on demand, like budget airlines, which means we set a price when the event goes on sale and then sometimes put the price up or down depending on how the show is selling. Usually, the price will increase as we get closer to the event, so it is advantageous to book in advance, although sometimes we will put special offers on and reduce the price. Our website will always show the current ticket price.
ARC’s theatre and dance performances are priced on a Pay What You Decide basis, which means you don’t have to pay until after you have seen a show!
We want to encourage more people to come and see shows at ARC, more often. Pay What You Decide not only allows you to pay what you can afford, rather than a fixed ticket price, but also removes the financial risk of buying a ticket for a show in advance without knowing whether you are going to enjoy it or not.
Tickets are available to book in advance as usual, but there is no obligation for you to pay until after you have seen the show. You can then decide on a price which you think is suitable based on your experience, which means if you haven’t enjoyed it at all, you don’t have to pay anything.
All money collected will help ARC pay the artists who have performed, and we therefore hope you will give generously.
Please ensure you have arrived and collected your tickets 15 minutes before the show starts in order to secure your seats. At the end of the show, you can decide what to pay, either by cash on the door or by card at the Box Office.
Seating: Allocated - See Seating Plan for More Details
The film follows the journey of Kitty, the imaginary friend to whom Anne Frank dedicated her diary. A fiery teenager, Kitty wakes up in the near future in Anne Frank’s house in Amsterdam and embarks on a journey to find Anne, who she believes is still alive, in today’s Europe. While the young girl is shocked by the modern world, she also comes across Anne’s legacy.
Seating Accessibility Information
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.
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.
BBFC Ratings Info (May Contain Spoilers)
There are scenes depicting the persecution of Jewish people in Nazi Germany and its occupied territories (and of other minority groups). This includes physical violence, destruction and defacing of property, and discriminatory laws and practices. There are also sequences in which people are taken to concentration camps, with verbal references to the Holocaust. There are also scenes which depict the unfair treatment of modern day refugees. Discrimination as a whole is quickly and clearly condemned within the narrative of the film.
There is a brief moment of innocuous drug misuse when a man sitting outside a cafe appears to smoke a joint. In another scene, a girl is asked if her family sent her out to sell drugs to tourists.
There is mild bad language ‘smartass’, and very mild terms including ‘damn’, ‘hell’ and ‘God’.
There are verbal references to a boy’s claims to have ‘done it’ and ‘gone all the way with a girl’. In another scene, a boy discusses his pet cat’s ‘sex organ’, which he shows to his friend. She points out there are other words for it, but does not elaborate.
threat and horror
Scenes of threat, such as families being confronted by Nazi soldiers and arriving at a concentration camp, are presented in a stylised fashion that creates a tone of mild horror. For instance, Nazis are depicted as faceless ghouls in cloaks. A vicious dog snarls and barks at a family during a moment of tension. There are also scenes in which people are chased by police.
There are brief scenes depicting historical instances of discriminatory violence, including a woman being beaten with a bat. Other violence includes bombings and gunfire, as well as use of bows and arrows and swords during fantastical sequences.
In one scene a cow’s carcass is brought into a room and the sounds of it being butchered are audible. There are also some scenes in which humour is drawn from the subject of flatulence.