After a shaky start, THE RAILWAY MAN emerges as a modestly moving portrayal of trauma and unlikely reconciliation, writes Gavin Midgley.
David O. Russell’s crime caper AMERICAN HUSTLE is an entertaining and sharp black comedy that rarely sags, writes Jim Ross.
Hiu Chan reports back from Watch Africa, the first African Film Festival in Cardiff – and speaks to festival organiser Fadhili Maghiya.
The quiet drama of THE PATIENCE STONE makes for a powerful viewing experience, writes Amanda Randall.
Steve McQueen’s third feature film is a graphic, mordant adaptation of Solomon Northup’s memoir of slavery, writes Ann Linden.
Rosy Hunt reviewed DISTURBIA at Cambridge Film Festival in 2007. Just a quick note to show that we knew a long time ago that Shia LaBoeuf was feeble.
Justin Chadwick’s superficial overview of the late icon’s life fails to do justice to its subject, writes Gavin Midgley.
Read the Cambridge Q&A from award winning comedian Josie Long’s Let’s Go Adventure tour, which came to the Arts Picturehouse in November.
“Pure random genius.” Alison Hicks sent us this report on whether the ANCHORMAN sequel lived up to its cult predecessor.
Re-released as part of the BFI’s Gothic strand, THE INNOCENTS is a work of haunting resonance, writes Gavin Midgley.