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Gallop: A ground-breaking short film for MS

It is with huge pride that I introduce the first images to lickingthehoney.org. Gallop is a film I’ve been working on with shift.ms. Directed by the BAFTA nominated, definitely going places, Michael Pearce and produced by shift.ms and creative agency Mother London, it is not often such people collaborate to tell a story about Multiple Sclerosis. It is a rare thing also for a story to be used at all in the health/charity/MS arena. We have veered away from the territory of documentary and talking heads, to try to find a different truth.

Gallop explores one young man’s experience of diagnosis, and his difficulty in accepting the reality of his disease as well as the magic of falling in love.

I have advised on the development, writing, production and editing of the film, as well as the launch of the film which began in an event at The National Theatre in London on Friday.

The film is already up for Best Film at Rushes Soho Shorts and it’s been a pleasure to work on.

Please share.

If you are having problems viewing the film in your browser visit Gallop on youtube or shift.ms

 

9 comments to Gallop: A ground-breaking short film for MS

  • David Optholt

    What an amazing film, I must share it with my wife when she comes home.

    Thank you Kathy,

    Dave Op’t Holt

  • Beautiful. Simply beautiful. Thank you.

  • Jane and Pete Trim

    Very moving and inspiring.
    Thankyou Cathy.

  • Jo Bundy

    Brilliantly done! Great film
    Well done.

  • Jim Farrer

    Cathy,
    This is powerful and very moving.
    Thank you

  • Sandie P

    Absolutely brilliant, powerful and touching. Bravo!!!

  • Annie Mellor

    A very powerful ,sensitive film. congratulations!

  • Ann Farrer

    Very effective way to convey this message.
    Beautifully done!

  • Clare Finkel

    Beautiful movie… Helps when you have someone to love..
    My MS is mild, though I am beginning to know I have it. I’ve always been younger than my years and took personal pride in that. Looking back, I’ve had some signs throughout, though not diagnosed until age 63. Since my 50s, I had been slowing down, wondering how people did what they did and just continued doing my best, though it always seemed so limited. I watch the steps and am careful when I walk. But my biggest noticing is cognitive: saying wrong words, taking time to decipher words that I have always known.. Even comprehension … Sometimes, it even takes me time to figure out what a photograph is, when it turns out just to be a puppy.
    I think it influenced my marriage, always feeling inadequate, including in that dreaded area. I figured it was just our poor relationship and decided I did not want that anymore.
    And here I am now, at 68, feeling older than is usual in my family. Fortunately, having my brother to love, my children and others in my family. Having someone to love can make all the difference.

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