WIN double movie passes to Babyteeth

Posted Wednesday 14 Oct 2020


We have a warmhearted and bittersweet comedy about love, loss and family for you this week! Babyteeth features rising stars Eliza Scanlan (Sharp Objects, Little Women) and Toby Wallace (Romper Stomper) and acclaimed Australian actors Ben Mendelsohn and Essie Davis. When seriously ill teenager Milla (Scanlan) falls in love with smalltime drug dealer Moses (Wallace) it's her protective parents' worst nightmare. But as Milla's first brush with love brings her a new lust for life, things get messy, and traditional morals go out the window. Milla soon shows everyone in her orbit how to live like you have nothing to lose, and what might have been a disaster for the Finlay family loads to letting go and finding grace in the glorious chaos of life. Rated a sensational 93% Certified Fresh on Rotten Tomatoes, critics and audiences alike have fallen in love with Babyteeth.

Released in a limited number of New Zealand cinemas on 29 October.

To be in to win, click here to watch the trailer and answer the question below.

What insect is in the pool?

Send your answer in the subject line of an email to by 5pm Friday 16 October. Winners only will be notified by email.

Next Up...

Applications open for Someday Stories 5

Posted Wednesday 14 Oct 2020

Emerging filmmakers, it's time to apply for Someday Stories 5, described by NZ On Air as a 'career-making opportunity'! Read the request for proposals at to find out more and to check out the requirements.

There's also a Q&A webinar tonight, click here to find out how to join.

This year the successful teams will have a production budget of up to $10,000 for documentary and up to $15,000 for scripted drama.

The Someday Stories team will be looking for diverse stories including at least one film that has 50% te reo M?ori and at least one from a Pasifika filmmaker or with Pasifika content.

Previous Someday Stories have explored subjects as diverse as harassment, cultural assimilation, body image, housing, and sexual identity. They have been hugely successful in stimulating debate and promoting inclusion, and have attracted large numbers of viewers as well as selection into film festivals.