Children's Film Foundation

The 1950s were the golden age of children's cinema, with approximately one million children attending every Saturday.

Actress Susan George, herself a former child actor, looks back at the colourful history of this organisation and reveals its unique and privileged place in the history of British film production.

Featuring affectionate memories of Saturday morning pictures, she also reflects on how the Children's Film Foundation helped to launch the careers of many notable stars.

With extracts from the films Cup Fever, Adventure in the Hopfields, and Hide and Seek, along with contributions from Anthony Valentine, Gary Kemp and film historian Steve Ellison.

Episodes

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2006121220061218

The 1950s were the golden age of children's cinema, with approximately one million children attending every Saturday.

Actress Susan George, herself a former child actor, looks back at the colourful history of this organisation and reveals its unique and privileged place in the history of British film production.

Featuring affectionate memories of Saturday morning pictures, she also reflects on how the Children's Film Foundation helped to launch the careers of many notable stars.

With extracts from the films Cup Fever, Adventure in the Hopfields, and Hide and Seek, along with contributions from Anthony Valentine, Gary Kemp and film historian Steve Ellison.

2006121220061218

The 1950s were the golden age of children's cinema, with approximately one million children attending every Saturday.

Actress Susan George, herself a former child actor, looks back at the colourful history of this organisation and reveals its unique and privileged place in the history of British film production. Featuring affectionate memories of Saturday morning pictures, she also reflects on how the Children's Film Foundation helped to launch the careers of many notable stars.

With extracts from the films Cup Fever, Adventure in the Hopfields, and Hide and Seek, along with contributions from Anthony Valentine, Gary Kemp and film historian Steve Ellison.

The 1950s were the golden age of children's cinema, with approximately one million children attending every Saturday.

Actress Susan George, herself a former child actor, looks back at the colourful history of this organisation and reveals its unique and privileged place in the history of British film production.

Featuring affectionate memories of Saturday morning pictures, she also reflects on how the Children's Film Foundation helped to launch the careers of many notable stars.

With extracts from the films Cup Fever, Adventure in the Hopfields, and Hide and Seek, along with contributions from Anthony Valentine, Gary Kemp and film historian Steve Ellison.The 1950s were the golden age of children's cinema, with approximately one million children attending every Saturday.

Actress Susan George, herself a former child actor, looks back at the colourful history of this organisation and reveals its unique and privileged place in the history of British film production. Featuring affectionate memories of Saturday morning pictures, she also reflects on how the Children's Film Foundation helped to launch the careers of many notable stars.

With extracts from the films Cup Fever, Adventure in the Hopfields, and Hide and Seek, along with contributions from Anthony Valentine, Gary Kemp and film historian Steve Ellison.