In a beautifully shot and touchingly constructed film, Shun Li and the Poet is as charming as it is tranquil, serving to deliver a warming story in a serene manner.
Roobla Theatrical Releases.
Summer in February is a sumptuously shot and scored production with good performances that should appeal squarely to lovers of period drama despite the flaws.
The Big Wedding is not realistically the worst comedy of the year just a disordered affair, with morally flippant characters and sloppy writing.
It may not hold up as well under intense scrutiny and its finale goes off course a bit but The Purge is a good horror/thriller with a premise that adds real depth.
The Hangover Part III is not absent of all merit but is utterly devoid of humour and the new direction hasn’t helped make this threequel meaningful.
Baz Lurhman’s adaptation of The Great Gatsby, starring Leonardo DiCaprio, is a glitter-filled glimpse into the shallow world of 1920s New York.
Tim Roth returns in The Liability, a darkly comedic hit man road movie with a superb cast; laden with excitement but lacking in originality
Star Trek Into Darkness is a rip-roaring blockbuster, funny, well acted and at time of writing 2013’s blockbuster to beat, see this on the biggest screen possible!
The Reluctant Fundamentalist is a smart globetrotting thriller, which opens up timely issues to debate and features a breakout performance by Riz Ahmed.
With a grueling central performance and a difficult subject matter, Our Children is not to be underestimated, but nonetheless deserves attention.
In the House is a dark French comedy based on a play by Juan Mayorga about a teacher drawn to a student’s voyeuristic writings, directed by Francois Ozon.
Not exactly horror, The Lords of Salem appears to be an artistic statement without the punch; there is occasional fun but very little actual atmosphere.
Remake of the classic shocker, Evil Dead 2013 sees peeps in a cabin where bad stuff happens. Very. Bad. Stuff.
Revengers assemble: Robert Downey Jr stars in Iron Man 3 – and this time Stark is out for revenge against the Mandarin, played by Ben Kingsley.
Scary Movie 5 cements the franchise as one of the most regressive in cinema history, as it continues with this laughter-allergic fifth instalment.