Lock, Stock and Two Bowls of Goulash.
Roobla Film Reviews.
Mockingjay – Part 1 gives us a visually dexterous look at how to wage a propaganda war, and sets the political stage for the final film
The Babadook is the debut of exciting Australian writer-director Jennifer Kent. This film is about the role of the mother today, and subtly captures the realism and terror of that position in contemporary society.
So bad it’s… No, it’s just bad.
Based on the manga comic All You Need is Kill, Tom Cruise relives death over and over in Doug Liman’s Edge of Tomorrow.
See No Evil 2 is watchable but cannot stand out from the numerous slashers due to dull stretches and restraint in going for the jugular.
After a series of unfortunate events, Scarlett Johansson’s brain gives her limitless powers in the sci-fi yarn Lucy, directed by Luc Beeson.
Despite the power of its visual style and visceral content, Sin City: A Dame to Kill For lacks the power and slick construction of its predecessor
Samuel L. Jackson and Luke Wilson star in Meeting Evil, a B-movie horror/thriller about one man trying to escape another.
Whilst Mouchette certainly doesn’t make for easy viewing there has never been a better time to experience Robert Bresson at the height of his powers
Lone Survivor tells an admirable story well whilst the cast do what they can to elevate it above the normal war flick.
Afflicted is the antidote to the Tween vampire market and also a standout found footage offering, well made and gnarly.
Jason Statham does what he does best as a single father trying to lead a quiet life in Homefront – this time going up against white trash in the form of James Franco and Winona Ryder.
Leprechaun: Origins may not be as bad as you thought but it commits a (in many ways) worse sin of being an utterly pointless reboot of a dried up series.
Cloverfield director Matt Reeves really ups the ante for the Apes franchise in this sequel to 2011’s Rise of the Planet of the Apes