Nicolas Cage, Ryan Reynolds and Emma Stone lend their vocals to this animated adventure about a family of cavemen who must learn to trust their curiosity.
Roobla Theatrical Releases.
Nicholas Sparks’s latest weepy adaptation Safe Haven is a sure fire hit for girls’ nights in in the future.
Allen Hughes’ conspiracy thriller Broken City is not big on originality but the cast lend it a fun factor.
I Give It a Year is a mediocre effort let down by a lack of original jokes and the wasting of a talented cast.
Tom Hanks and Halle Berry star in sci-fi drama Cloud Atlas, an adaption of David Mitchell’s novel about six storylines connected through time.
Robot & Frank is a futuristic tale of an unlikely friendship between former cat burglar Frank and his new robot butler, starring Frank Langella, Peter Sarsgaard, James Marsden, Liv Tyler and Susan Sarandon.
Both disturbing and honest, Compliance is filled with great performances and detailed direction that sets out to challenge the audience, not coddle them.
Before Dawn is a zombie film set in the Yorkshire Dales that promises a gore fest but lacks bite.
Judd Apatow writes, produces and directs This is 40, a story focusing on the characters Pete and Debbie from Knocked Up, starring Paul Rudd and Leslie Mann.
Mama has all the potential for a great horror film, but is let down by its unimaginative construction and muddled narrative.
A Good Day To Die Hard is an intermittently fun but ultimately disposable sequel with no real villain to challenge our heroes.
Bullet to the Head is a throwback to the ‘buddy-cop’ action thrillers of the 1980s that leaves you yearning for the real thing.
Movie 43 extinguishes a lavish cast with an unfunny gross out dross and is already a contender for worst film of 2013.
Mea Maxima Culpa: Silence in the House of God is as gripping and important as it is difficult, recounting the horrors of abuse and the worldwide conspiracy to cover up Catholicism’s highly suspect policies concerning pedophilia.
A Liar’s Autobiography – The Untrue Story of Monty Python’s Graham Chapman adds to the canon of Python works, but in an even more surreal, and personal, fashion.