Jeremy Irons at The Supper Club for the Terrence Higgins Trust

Jeremy Irons was at The Caramel Room at The Berkeley for The Supper Club event, on 4 November 2015, in support of the Terrence Higgins Trust.

The Terrence Higgins Trust is a British charity that campaigns on various issues related to AIDS and HIV. In particular, the charity aims to reduce the spread of HIV and promote good sexual health; to provide services on a national and local level to people with, affected by, or at risk of contracting HIV; and to campaign for greater public understanding of the impact of HIV and AIDS.

Text from tht.org.uk :

Every year 50 of London’s top restaurants and caterers come together to support our annual foodie event, The Supper Club. This event, now in its 15th year, has gone from strength to strength and has fantastic industry support.

It’s an evening of 50 fabulous dinner parties – in 2015 taking place on 4 November – with a glamorous party following dinner. Hosts and their guests have a wide range of exquisite culinary delights to choose from, with restaurant industry leaders and institutions on the foodie scene such as Caramel Room at The Berkeley, Gauthier Soho, Polpo and Ottolenghi supporting the event.

At the end of their meals guests are whisked off in a fleet of taxis to a fabulous after-party at The Drury Club where they are treated to fantastic cocktails, the excitement of a silent auction and a performance by our amazing special guest Sarah Harding!

Jeremy Irons and Blenheim Films

Jeremy Irons is currently working with Blenheim Films on a documentary about the world’s trash and pollution.  He has worked with Blenheim Films previously.

Blenheim films is an independent production company based in Oxfordshire, England, created in 1998 by Candida Brady and Titus Ogilvy.

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Jeremy Irons was in Iceland in April 2011 with a crew from Blenheim Films.

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Jeremy Irons is to be in San Francisco Thursday and Friday, April 14 & 15, 2011, with a British film crew making a worldwide documentary about recycling, for the BBC. San Francisco was chosen, said Robert Reed of Recology, because it has become known internationally for recycling, and, in particular, a compost program that collects food scraps at restaurants and compostables from all properties, then creates compost for 200 vineyards.

Since this program began, it has created enough benefit to offset all emissions from traffic crossing the Bay Bridge for more than two years. “We make the really premier compost in America,” Reed said. “The vineyards can’t get enough of it.”

Read more: http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2011/04/13/DDJ81ITGT5.DTL#ixzz1JVA3i99k
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