Award-winning 20 Something is a documentary about very different 20-something individuals each working towards their dreams.
Roobla Film Reviews.
Movie 43 extinguishes a lavish cast with an unfunny gross out dross and is already a contender for worst film of 2013.
Made on a tight budget, Manborg will appeal to cult sci-fi junkies with a hankering for the VHS nasties of the early 80’s.
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.
Denzel Washington stars in Flight, Robert Zemeckis’s first live-action film since Cast Away, about an alcoholic pilot who saves a plane from certain doom.
You thought that the Found Footage technique had run its course; think again with V/H/S, an effective indie horror anthology.
House of a Thousand Dolls is a pretty drab thriller that promises a lot more than it delivers.
That’s My Boy is further proof that Adam Sandler is a presence that would not be missed in cinemas, with his attempt at more explicit comedy just as unsuccessful as his previous work.
The Last Stand is not perfect but it’s a thoroughly entertaining return to the big screen for one of the world’s biggest stars.
Kathryn Bigelow’s Zero Dark Thirty tells the story of one woman’s dedication in the decade-long hunt for Osama Bin Laden and his eventual death, starring Jessica Chastain.
Chained rises above the usual crop of awful horror to offer something more intellectually stimulating and heartfelt.
Despite its leisurely pace, The Woodsman and the Rain uses simple but effective humour and an enjoyable cast to create a memorable and affecting experience.
The Song of Lunch is a BBC adaptation of Christopher Reid’s poem of the same name. Alan Rickman and Emma Thompson star as ‘He’ and ‘She’ respectively.
The King of Pigs is a South Korean animation. Its sparing use of extreme violence is just as powerful as any live action drama.