Agatha Christie is the undisputed queen of the murder mystery. Since the early 1930s, the British writer has been haunting audiences with her detective novels, heavily dosed with spicy scandal, intrigue and bloodshed. Perhaps one of her most beloved creations was And Then There Were None. While the story has gone through countless title changes through the years, its tale has remained the same – ten strangers who are previously secretly involved in the deaths of others are lured to an island together where, of course, the results are bloodcurdling. The original 1945 production of the novel will be screened at The Old Museum on Saturday night for lovers of the genre. The evening will be held by Cine-Retro Film Nights, a society formed in 2003 to foster the appreciation of traditional western cinema, and reveal a few of its long-forgotten gems.
@ The Old Museum, August 11