In Kurdish-held areas of the northeast, filmmaker Shero Hinde is screening films in remote villages using just a laptop, projector and a canvas screen.
With some films dubbed into Kurdish and others subtitled, he and a team of volunteers want to spread their love of cinema across Rojava, the Kurdish name of the semi-autonomous northeast of war-torn Syria.
Lively piano music rings out across the school basketball court, as Chaplin plays a tramp who rescues an orphaned baby in the 1921 silent movie.
Laughter rises above the darkened playground as he tries to clean the baby's nose or to feed him from a kettle strung from the ceiling.
The mobile cinema aims to introduce young children to the magic of the silver screen from the early days of moving pictures -- something he missed out on as a schoolboy. The mobile cinema's objective is also to screen films linked to protecting the environment and personal freedoms.
Beyond their roving cinema, they dream of opening a movie theatre at a fixed location.