Welcome to The Fleapit Cinema Club!

Welcome to The Fleapit Cinema Club – the home for everyone who enjoys watching great films in good company. Based in Westerham at Westerham Hall, we have modern projection equipment, a 24′ screen (larger than many multiplexes), a licensed bar and fabulous ice creams!
The Fleapit is run entirely by volunteers.

Membership

The Fleapit welcomes everyone. Membership covers admission to every screening that season – nothing more to pay unless you fancy a drink or an ice cream. Members may also bring guests for an admission charge of £5.00 per guest per screening.

  • Annual Individual Membership – £35
  • Individual Concession (student/senior citizen) – £30
  • Annual Family* Members – £65
  • Family* Concession (student/senior citizen) £55

* A Family Membership covers two or more adults and/or children living at the same address.

You can join at any screening, cash or cheque only – sorry, we don’t have the facilities to accept plastic!

First Timers

If you’ve never been to the Fleapit before, and fancy giving us a try without committing to a membership, then simply come along and buy a Guest Ticket. Keep your ticket(s) because they are fully reimbursable against membership for that season.

Disabled Facilities

Westerham Hall has full disabled access and facilities and our members who use a wheelchair have an unrestricted view of the screen. There is also an induction loop for the hard of hearing and a car park immediately outside the Hall (free after 6:30PM and on Sundays) with disabled bays for badge holders.

Westerham Hall
Quebec Avenue, London Road
Westerham, Kent, TN16 1BG


Our next screening will be:

  • Saraband for Dead Lovers

    on 25th Feb 2018 3:00:pm, at Westerham Hall
    1948 / UK / 96 min. / Colour Director: Basil Dearden Stewart Granger, Joan Greenwood, Flora RobsonFrançoise Rosay, Frederick Valk, Peter Bull, Anthony Quayle, Michael Gough, Megs Jenkins Saraband was Ealing’s first major colour film and the UK’s first serious historical epic, breaking the mould of arch-rival Gainsborough’s frothy, swishy-frock romances. Granger is imperious and both Greenwood and Robson perform with brio. 70 years ago, audiences didn’t quite get it; today we can sit back and enjoy it both as great entertainment and as an important cinematic leap that has influenced an entire genre. No Saraband, no Emma Thomson. Oh, and, by the way, a saraband is a slow, stately Spanish dance in triple time.


For full details please go to our Current Season page.

British Film Institute