Although SEVEN PSYCHOPATHS never hits the heights of IN BRUGES, and isn’t as clever as it purports to be, McDonagh offers a bundle of meta-movie laughs, writes Jim Ross.
The memorable opening sequence from THE SHINING was shot by Jeff Blyth, a photographer and director with over 40 years’ experience in Hollywood. We caught up with him to find out how he got started.
Rich pickings at this year’s Underwire Film Festival at the Ritzy in Brixton included panel discussions, one-to-one support events for filmmakers and a generous helping of short film screenings. Jo Shaw reviews.
INDIE GAME is a glowing testament to the current standard of independent game design: consumers produce better digital media than their mainstream counterparts, writes Jonathan Toomey.
We spoke to Jesse about his directorial debut JASON BECKER: NOT DEAD YET, a documentary about a guitar hero who hasn’t let Lou Gehrig’s Disease stop him recording music.
Where TONY MANERO showed Chile in 1978 at the height of Pinochet’s rule, here we see a very different Chile ten years later, a country at breaking point. Harry Hunt reviews NO.
TAKE ONE’s top drama pick at Brighton Film Festival: Adam Leon tells the story of two graffiti artists in the Bronx.
This superhero film isn’t about explosions and fistfights, it’s about personal and financial insecurity. Edd Elliott reviews.
Based on a cute manga of the same name, AIR DOLL is a classic “manic pixie dream girl” vehicle with a shocking twist, writes Rosy Hunt.
While it’s easy for Bill Murray to play against type, it might not be so easy for the audience to accept, writes Harry Hunt.
GREAT EXPECTATIONS is a rag-to-riches tale, dark thriller and gothic love story all rolled into one. You should perhaps lower your expectations for Mike Newell’s interpretation, writes Lillie Davidson.
Part 2 of TWILIGHT: BREAKING DAWN embraces wholeheartedly the absurdities for which the series has become particularly emblematic, writes Ed Frost.
TURNING looks behind the scenes at an Antony and the Johnsons tour. A beautiful show, and with the documentary aspect, a strange viewing experience, writes Harry Hunt.
To commemorate the release of the new GREAT EXPECTATIONS, Mike Levy reveals the whereabouts of one of the world’s greatest literary treasures. The answer will surprise you.
The MADWOMEN countdown to GREAT EXPECTATIONS continues with Liam Jack’s look back at CITIZEN KANE. Was Susan Kane Orson Welles’ take on Dickens’ Miss Havisham?