Pacific Rim, the blockbuster of the year, comes generously wrapped in nostalgia, fun and spectacle to define the genre for this decade.
The spirit of Nanook lives on in this, Village at the End of the World, an insightful documentary about surviving traditions and cultures in the contemporary age.
With a story as unbelievable as this, The Deep fails to capture any of the wonder or fulfillment that such a story of human triumph should contain.
Bleak and horrifying, David Cronenberg started strong with this The Brood.
Bringing together great performances with a great story, Buffet Froid is perhaps the best episode of the series, taking Hannibal from strength to strength.
You’ve got blue on you – we review Edgar Wright’s The World’s End, an apocalyptic comedy that pits Simom Pegg and Nick Frost against a town that isn’t all that it seems…
Four street magicians take on the biggest trick of their careers and fool everybody in the process in Now You See Me.
There are occasionally ideas that pop up in Paranormal Incident 2 but they are infrequent in this messy found footage film.
The Invisible Man is a fun but dated series that probably doesn’t really need a Blu-ray release, but is getting one anyway.
Whilst the show continues to conflict with itself over each episode’s focus, the performances and writing continue to hold Hannibal together, if only just.
With wholly poor performances and direction that fails to create suspense or threat, Confine is an unsuccessful attempt to reach the highs of the home invasion genre.
A great “slice of life” film, rife with detail, Neighbouring Sounds really gives a sense of what life is like in a middle-class neighbourhood in Brazil.
Despicable Me 2 expands on the first film by upping the silliness, energy and warmth, it is a bona fide family hit.
There is plenty you could be watching but The Internship is charming and funny enough to enjoy.
Roobla reviews Room, a story told in the perspective of a child born in captivity.