'The Ending Goes Forever: The Screamfeeder Story' promises to be the perfect film for Aussie rock music fans.
The world premiere of The Ending Goes Forever: The Screamfeeder Story is airing at the Brisbane International Film Festival next week (3 November), and limited tickets remain for fans interested in watching.
The 90-minute feature film directed by Jacob Schiotz and playing at the New Farm Cinema as part of the Music Gala explores Screamfeeder as they leapt out of Brisbane in the 1990s, changing the city’s alternative music scene forever.
“Featuring iconic songs, behind-the-scenes footage and interviews, The Ending Goes Forever: The Screamfeeder Story is a celebration of unique talent, community and friendship,” the synopsis for the film reads.
Starring the band and a bunch of mates, including Seja Vogel of Sekiden and Regurgitator fame, Magic Dirt’s Adalita, Screamfeeder’s original drummer Tony Blades, Violent Soho’s Luke Henery, and more, The Ending Goes Forever promises to be the perfect film for Aussie rock music fans.
You can book tickets to the Ending Goes Forever premiere at Brisbane International Film Festival here. The band also revealed that the film is heading to Sydney and Melbourne in February 2024.
“What decade is this? The 90s, man. Our film THE ENDING GOES FOREVER is being premiered at The Brisbane International Film Festival - BIFF2023 on Nov 3,” Screamfeeder wrote on Facebook last month.
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“We’re beyond thrilled this is finally happening, it’s been 5 years in the making.”
You can watch the documentary trailer below.
In February 2024, Screamfeeder are heading to Gosford to perform at Spring Loaded festival, playing alongside New Zealand rock legends Shihad and local favourites Regurgitator, Jebediah, Frenzal Rhomb, Magic Dirt, and Caligula. The festival date follows Screamfeeder playing at Regurgitator’s recent Units mini-festival at the Eaton’s Hill Hotel in Brisbane.
Last May, The Music premiered Screamfeeder’s eighth album, Five Rooms.
At the time of the album announcement, vocalist and bass player Kellie Lloyd reflected on 30 years since the release of their debut album, Flour.
“Honestly, it’s surprising and not surprising at the same time. Time feels like it doesn’t exist anymore anyway,” Lloyd said.
“I think it might take some time to feel like everything is normal again after the last few years, but I can’t wait to see live music return to full capacity and feel safe and free again.”