VENTNOR Arts Club is flying the flag for Arthouse solo this week with a packed out programme of live satellite broadcasts and film.

Tomorrow, the club is screening a live satellite broadcast of Andre Rieu 70 Years Young, at 7pm.

Charlotte Hawkins welcomes cinema audiences from around the world to André’s castle in Maastricht for a birthday celebration ­— a one-of-a-kind intimate view of the artist’s life ­— where viewers will discover how Andre's experiences are reflected in his breathtaking concerts.

The unique anniversary event will take viewers on a journey around the world ­— to André Rieu’s most amazing concert locations, including Schönbrunn Vienna, Radio City Music Hall New York, and the Coronation Concert in Amsterdam and Australia.

On Tuesday, the club is showing a live satellite broadcast of Noel Coward’s provocative comedy, Present Laughter, at 7pm.

As he prepares to embark on an overseas tour, star actor Garry Essendine’s colourful life is in danger of spiralling out of control.

Engulfed by an escalating identity crisis as his many and various relationships compete for his attention, Garry’s few remaining days at home are a chaotic whirlwind of love, sex, panic and soul-searching.

Captured live from The Old Vic in London, Present Laughter is a giddy and surprisingly modern reflection on fame, desire and loneliness.

On Wednesday, Ventnor is showing Leonardo: The Works, at 7pm.

Leonardo’s peerless paintings and drawings are the focus, as Exhibition on Screen presents every single attributed painting, all in Ultra HD quality, never seen before on the big screen.

Marking the 500th anniversary of Leonardo’s death, the film looks afresh at Leonardo’s life ­— his inventiveness, his sculptural skills, his military foresight and his ability to navigate the treacherous politics of the day ­— through the prism of his art.

On Thursday, the club is screening German drama, Never Look Away, at 7.30pm.

The sweeping romantic historical drama covers thirty years in the life of a great artist ­— loosely based on Gerhard Richter, one of the 20th century's most admired visual artists.

The film follows German artist Kurt Barnert, played by Tom Schilling, from his childhood spent under the Nazi and GDR regime, to his escape to the West at the time of the Berlin Wall, ultimately becoming part of the exciting new movement in contemporary art.

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