One of those rare sequels that surpasses the original, THE WRATH OF KHAN remains the high point of the Trek franchise, writes Gavin Midgley.
The Nordic Giants continue to bring their euphoric post-rock cinema experience to unusual locations across the UK; Jack Stocker reports back from Manchester’s Ruby Lounge.
Laced with humanity and softly tragic humour, Spike Jonze’s HER is an emotionally packed film that will tease out pensive moments, writes Jim Ross
THE MONUMENTS MEN, although entertaining in spurts, wastes an excellent premise and extremely talented cast with an uneven tone and script, writes Jim Ross
Neither a complete failure nor entirely successful, ROBOCOP 2.0 scrapes a pass but can’t escape the shadow of its forebear, writes Gavin Midgley.
Although lacking sparks of drama and originality to be burnt into the memory, the positives of OUT OF THE FURNACE marginally outweigh that drawback, writes Jim Ross
Schlesinger’s nuanced, knowing DARLING – screened at Cambridge APH earlier this month – is a great example of British cinematic innovation, writes Sarah McIntosh.
Noel Megahey reports back from the Belfast leg of the The Japan Foundation Touring Film Programme 2014.
Toby Miller spoke to Ramon Zürcher, whose film “The Strange Little Cat” was one of the most talked about features at CFF2013.
Matthew McConaughey is completely believable as the arrogantly intolerant, coke snorting, Texan shag-monster in DALLAS BUYERS CLUB, writes Liam Jack.