Ever wondered what life is like in a newsroom?

Peter Findlay did and decided to take his musings and transform them into a short film The Wolf of Enfield.

Shot in Ladysmith Road, The New River, Brodie Road and Carterhatch Lane, it is set in the fictitious offices of the Enfield Recorder.

It stars Enfield residents James Arthur Daniels as journalist Panufnik who is assigned to cover the mysterious case of the wolf but who we discover really wants to be a novelist; and Jon Rumney, who has starred in film Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow and CBeebies' Topsy & Tim, as the old street trader who provides the chance for him to fulfil his dream.

Peter, who wrote, directed and produced,the film says: "Set in the tedious world of the local press cycle, The Wolf of Enfield is the story of a drowning man looking for answers."

It has already been screened at this month's FilmFest52 in Connecticut and has now been selected for Europe's largest dedicated comedy film festival, Comedy Cluj International Film Festival. Peter says it is a "dream come true" to have been invited over to the event in Transylvania as a guest.

"It's nice to think that there will be hundreds of people packed into a cinema in Transylvania to see an obscure black and white comedy set in Enfield, " says the Enfield resident, who had the original spark of inspiration for the film while reading Flat Earth News by Nick Davies.

He also drew influence from novels such as The Steppenwolf by German-Swiss author Hermann Hesse and Adrian Mole by Sue Townsend; composer Sir Andrezj Panufnik and the films of the Coen Brothers.

He shot the film in black and white, to give it a distinctive personality and says of shooting in his home borough.

"Mike Leigh made Life is Sweet in Enfield and the winner of the Oscar for Best Short Film last year The Phone Call also shot their film here. Enfield is a great place to make a film."