The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey is a genuinely exciting film, emphasising the hunger for victory rather than the fear of defeat.
Hitchcock himself didn’t regard it very highly, but Dial M For Murder is actually one of his strongest films. Simple, effective, and chilling.
British Legends of Stage and Screen provides interviews with acting royalty such as Derek Jacobi, Michael Gambon, and Ian McKellen and investigates how each of these icons began their careers.
Breathtaking 3D visuals combined with a emotional story make Ang Lee’s Life of Pi a must watch on the big screen.
Martin Mcdonagh’s follow up to the acclaimed In Bruges certainly has its work cut out to live up to its predecessor but for the most part it lives up to the hype.
Marion Cotillard and Matthias Schoenaerts star in this exceptional film about life, love and dealing with unexpected tragedy.
South Korean Ki-duk Kim makes his surprisingly beautiful, if slightly unpleasant, film debut.
Daniel Day-Lewis excels as Hawkeye in Michael Mann’s The Last of the Mohicans, a emotive tale set in 1757.
I, Anna is a slow-burning noir thriller that looks at London differently and features strong lead performances, a stirring soundtrack and stylish directing.
Pitch Perfect is Aca-fantastic and will make you sing along, laugh out loud and hopefully not throw up (watch to find out).
Kim Ki-duk’s documentary examining his own motives for making films is lacerating, excoriating, and completely fascinating.
If you are able to stomach the nauseating splatter, John Carpenter’s The Thing is an efficient, confident and frightening movie.
The exceptional Annie returns with a Blu-ray makeover and sing-a-long version so you can join in and sing for the sun to come out tomorrow.
The Three Musketeers is a family film in the mould of Pirates of the Caribbean – kids will love the fancy colourful costumes and big explosive set-pieces.
What is intended as a ‘you-can-achieve-anything-regardless-of-age’ story ends up being a drab affair of randomness in Larry Crowne.