FANCY heading to the movies - in a swimming pool?

Or how about watching one in an Edwardian house or a garden?

These are just three of the Glasgow venues that will be used for this year's Southside Film Festival, which is pulling out all the stops to attract a diverse range of movie lovers

Now in its third year, the Festival will screen 30 films over three days, with screenings also arranged in a camera club, a museum and a Scout hall.

Organisers will also host a quiz, a walk, a talk and a workshop as part of the events, which run from May 16-19.

The Glad Cafe, which is the centre of this year's festival, will kick off events with a screening of We Are Northern Lights, a film about Scotland made by people in Scotland.

Last year, the festival hosted a We Are Northern Lights workshop. Organisers are opening the 2013 event with the final results from more than 300 hours of submitted footage.

There will be a question and answer session with director Nick Higgins and editor Colin Monie.

Also screening on the opening night is a documentary about photojournalist Don McCullin, which will be in Queen's Park Camera Club, the oldest photography club in Glasgow.

Throughout the weekend the festival will feature screenings for children and teenagers, as well as showcasing work by directors from the South Side.

Govanhill Baths will host events from the Why Poverty project and the Scotland Street School Museum will offer events for children.

Karen O'Hare, Southside Film Festival director, said: "We are very excited about this year's programme.

"We are working with new venues and extending our cinematic reach, producing different temporary cinemas and events in the South Side.

"Audiences can expect a diverse range of films in unique, unusual venues ."

Tickets are available at Young's Interesting Books, Skirving Street, and The Glad Cafe (for Glad Cafe screenings) or online at:

For a full list of screenings, timings and prices, pick up a programme or view it online at: http:// docs/sff_programme_2013