McCullin is a fascinating documentary on a difficult subject, told without gloss or shying away from the truth.
Claire Denis’s Beau Travail is a hallucinogenic exploration of the boredom of soldiers in the French Foreign Legion is stunning and surprising.
Stitches is a ludicrously gory horror that struggles a little with an identity crisis but proves to be worthy of your time.
Silent House is a remake of the Uruguayan film, La Casa Muda, a horror shot in real time in the illusion of one take, starring Elizabeth Olsen.
Killing Them Softly may have one foot in American politics, but both arms are out to pull you in to an exciting and engaging crime thriller.
Allen Hughes’ conspiracy thriller Broken City is not big on originality but the cast lend it a fun factor.
I Give It a Year is a mediocre effort let down by a lack of original jokes and the wasting of a talented cast.
Nenette et Boni is a lusty, sensual, gritty tale of entanglements amongst a group of Parisian teenagers.
The tensions of colonial Cameroon simmer throughout Chocolat, a subtle but slightly boring film.
From Beyond is a largely successful Lovecraft adaptation that is highly entertaining and contains some brilliant effects work.
Still proving to be a deserving Oscar winner, Babette’s Feast offers a truly enriching and fulfilling experience.
Joseph Gordon Levitt stars as a bicycle courier in New York City, avoiding the clutches of corrupt cop Michael Shannon in the action-thriller Premium Rush.
Tom Hanks and Halle Berry star in sci-fi drama Cloud Atlas, an adaption of David Mitchell’s novel about six storylines connected through time.
Robot & Frank is a futuristic tale of an unlikely friendship between former cat burglar Frank and his new robot butler, starring Frank Langella, Peter Sarsgaard, James Marsden, Liv Tyler and Susan Sarandon.
The Last Days of Dolwyn is a socially important film, with its heart in the right place. It’s just a shame that it doesn’t capture your attention.