The Wolfman is a gut-ripping romp that has the most memorable transformation scene since An American Werewolf in London.
The fourth film in the official Dardenne brothers fiction canon occasionally veers into melodrama, but strong performances keep it steady (for the most part).
After a sniper murders innocent people in broad daylight a defence lawyer hires a trouble making ex-military policeman to investigate.
The Dardennes brothers’ The Son is a surprising story with perfect pacing and acting. Stunning.
Dark Nature is a decent enough little horror that squanders some of its charm with a lack of originality.
1940s LA fetishism writ large against scenes of carnage and wise-cracks. Unfortunately Paul Lieberman’s Gangster Squad isn’t as good as it sounds.
Jean-Pierre Dardenne and Luc Dardenne’s Rosetta is brutal, hard going, but brilliant.
La Promesse is compelling and features some great naturalistic performances.
Searching For Sugarman is an incredible true story of a man who, through his music, touched and inspired generations of an entire country, without even knowing it.
Coming across like The Dukes of Hazard on acid, The Baytown Outlaws is a caper that offers an entertaining but violent 90 minutes of mayhem.
One of the great westerns of the 70’s. Its epic scope and authentic vision make The Outlaw Josey Wales a movie that will live long in your memory.
A documentary following Michael Haneke, bearded Austrian provocateur, on the press tour for Time of the Wolf.
It won’t inspire those to travel like the book did, but the underlying meaning of choices that we make hits home in this adaptation of On The Road.
Michael Haneke gives Kafka’s The Castle a grim once-over, with sexy results.
The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey is a genuinely exciting film, emphasising the hunger for victory rather than the fear of defeat.