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.
In a relatively calm episode, Hannibal turns its attention to narrative growth, and whilst it may be less flashy, it does show that this series is building.
This week in Westeros, we are treated to one wedding and several funerals, and Samwell Tarly finally finds his courage.
Rom-com Playing for Keeps has Gerard Butler leading an ensemble cast as a fallen sports star trying to get his life in order.
Baz Lurhman’s adaptation of The Great Gatsby, starring Leonardo DiCaprio, is a glitter-filled glimpse into the shallow world of 1920s New York.
With the central relationship growing, new characters emerging, and a horrific killer on the loose, Amuse Bouche is a strong follow up to the series opener.
Tim Roth returns in The Liability, a darkly comedic hit man road movie with a superb cast; laden with excitement but lacking in originality
Coming across like the British answer to King Kong, whilst not matching these giddy heights Konga’s not without charm.
Billy Liar is a classic masterpiece of 1960s British film; hilariously funny, poignant and an incredible snapshot of a changing Britain.
Resolution is a clever indie horror that embarks on the nature of campfire storytelling with a unique horrific vision.
Vin Diesel and Paul Walker return in Fast & Furious 6, hot on the trail of an international gang that takes them to the mean streets of London.
Frozen Silence is an inventive, but not always entertaining, genre mash-up that works more often than not.
A dark and grisly opening to what could be a brilliantly acted and stylishly memorable series discovering the history of one of cinema’s greatest killers.
This week’s episode is tied down by an overuse of chitchat, but as usual it ends on a high.
Due to its grating cast and emotionally numb melodrama, Bringing Up Bobby is a troubled and ineffective film, unlikely to be loved or remembered.