• Bridget-Jones-Baby-Soundtrack1

    Wednesday, September 21, 2016 ·

    Two films and over a decade after the last film, we’re reunited with a very different Bridget. So why is she still so likeable?

    Bridget Jones’s Baby

  • LITTL_2016

    Tuesday, September 20, 2016 ·

    Ira Sachs eschews melodrama in favour of a beautifully underplayed sense of life taking its complicated course in LITTLE MEN.

    Little Men

  • ONEMO1_2016

    Monday, September 19, 2016 ·

    ONE MORE TIME WITH FEELING: in which the ever enigmatic, knowing artifice of Nick Cave is brought down to earth by the trauma that all parents fear.

    One More Time With Feeling

  • WIENE1_2016

    Friday, August 19, 2016 ·

    WIENER DOG lies somewhere between the comfortable, warm sofa and the miserable, cold doghouse, writes John Cheshire.

    Wiener-Dog

  • a-kind-of-loving

    Tuesday, August 9, 2016 ·

    Studiocanal and Emfoundation are pleased to announce the release of a new restoration of the 1962 classic A KIND OF LOVING. Andrew Nickolds reviews.

    A Kind Of Loving

  • WEINE_2016

    Monday, July 4, 2016 ·

    Andrew Nickolds reviews WEINER, a fast paced verite film that unfolds like a modern Shakespearean tragedy.

    Weiner

  • HOMOS2_2016

    Wednesday, June 29, 2016 ·

    HOMO SAPIENS will take you on reflective journey that encourages you to relish your inner thoughts, and contemplate what it really means to be human.

    Homo Sapiens

    eiff
  • TakeOneCFF.com

    Tuesday, June 28, 2016 ·

    Jim Ross examines how the movie universes being created will eventually collapse, and be subject to the same science and laws as our own universe.

    Heat Death of the Movie Universe

Untouchable | TakeOneCFF.com
Tuesday, October 16, 2012

Untouchable

Despite the warmth generated by the leads, UNTOUCHABLE is an asinine and cloying film full of cliches and irritating stereotypes, writes Jim Ross.

BOMB by Sally Potter
Tuesday, October 16, 2012

Ginger & Rosa

Sally Potter’s GINGER & ROSA uses the unease of the Cuban Missile Crisis as a metaphor for the frantic disillusionment two young girls face in this emotionally charged adolescent drama.

fra
Monday, October 15, 2012

Francine

Flowing and mysterious, whilst never lowering itself to cliché or offering easy answers to its protagonist’s reintegration with life and love, FRANCINE excels by doing very little, writes Ed Frost.

RABFeat
Sunday, October 14, 2012

Rust and Bone

With RUST AND BONE, Jacque Audiard journeys further into the inner workings of damaged souls, writes Edward Frost at the London Film Festival.

GrassrootsFeat
Saturday, October 13, 2012

Grassroots

GRASSROOTS glosses over the methodologies of local politics, whilst saying precious little about the story it imbues with tepid dramatic license, writes Edward Frost at London Film Festival.

AMOURFeat
Saturday, October 13, 2012

Amour

AMOUR offers evidence that, much like his protagonists, Michael Haneke is growing old gracefully and bringing his unfettered filmmaking along with him. Edward Frost reviews at London Film Festival

West Of Memphis | BFI London Film Festival | TakeOneCFF.com
Saturday, October 13, 2012

West of Memphis

WEST OF MEMPHIS is an engrossing depiction of an American phenomenon, where the shocking case of the West Memphis Three is examined by director Amy Berg, writes Ed Frost at London Film Festival.

WajdaFeat
Saturday, October 13, 2012

Wadjda

Delicately and effortlessly directed, WADJDA is an assured and understated gem of a film telling the tale of a ten year old Saudi Arabian girl, writes Edward Frost at London Film Festival.

My Brother The Devil | BFI London Film Festival | TakeOneCFF.com
Saturday, October 13, 2012

My Brother The Devil

Sally El Hosaini’s confident debut takes original and tactful steps in a gritty depiction of dangerous games played by two members of an Egyptian family living in Hackney, writes Ed Frost.

PusherFeat
Saturday, October 13, 2012

Pusher

Although the remake of PUSHER is a striking visual contrast to the original, nothing on the scale of Winding Refn’s trilogy is ever wholly achieved, writes Joe De-Vine.