Channelling his inner Michael Mann, director Steve McQueen’s latest, Widows, is the best heist crime-drama since Mann’s seminal 1995 film, Heat.
It doesn’t have the roaring Whitney Houston ballad of Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (1991) or the Mel Brooks hilarity of Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993), but Director Otto Bathurst’s new take on the oft-repeated tale has one thing these older versions don’t.
Historical epics are usually reserved for the ultimate cinematic experience. Outlaw King, whilst keeping an epic scale comes straight to Netflix, yet effectively loses none of its widescreen beauty and metal clanking blood-soaked battle scenes.
The outset of Disney’s The Nutcracker and the Four Realms establishes the main character as an intelligent girl who builds and corrects machinery as a way of fixing her problems.
The Children Act, directed by Sir Richard Eyre is a film starring Emma Thompson and Stanley Tucci.
Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald was a monumental improvement over the first film, but still something of a fizzer.
Sugar Cube follows James (Matt Marasco), a barista who is in love with his best friend Sarah (Tess Dobrè), despite feeling as if his love isn’t reciprocated.
Osamu (Lily Franky) is an opportunistic man with a glint in his eye.
The Old Man & the Gun can be viewed in two different ways. One, a simple story of an elderly bank robber who charms his way into looting any bank he sees fit to enter without using an ounce of force, the other, a vehicle entirely built around its star, screen legend Robert Redford.
Spitfire is a documentary about the famous single-seat British fighter aircraft that was used by The Royal Airforce and other countries before, during, and after World War 2.
Based after the events of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011), Spider’s Web continues Lisbeth Salander’s life of cyberhacking and destroying abusive men’s lives around the globe and unfortunately, comes up way shorter than its predecessor.
Roma, written and directed by Alfonso Cuarón, is set in Mexico City in the early 1970’s and follows the story of a maid named Cleo (Yalitza Aparicio).
Either you’ve heard of Dario Argento or you haven’t. He’s one of those directors everyone in East Brunswick has a poster of in their bedroom and only likes his most obscure film. You know, seventies arthouse Italian horror, the genre only someone with a film degree has a basic knowledge of.
Queen was around well before my time, with Freddie Mercury’s death in 1991 taking place two years before I was even born. Regardless, and as with many of my peers across the globe, ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ was still a theme song of my youth.