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The Avengers reassembled for an 11-man and 2-woman star-studded press conference on Monday afternoon. The cast were, for the most-part, friendly with each other.
Laid back (quite literally on a comfy looking sofa) and relaxed, Eric Bana in real life is as far from his new onscreen persona of Frank Bonneville than you could imagine.
Estrella Damm is proud to present ‘Vale’ a new short film by award winning Alejandro Amenábar (The Others), starring Dakota Johnson (50 Shades of Grey, A Bigger Splash), Natalia Tena (Harry Potter, Game of Thrones) and Quim Gutiérrez (3 Bodas de más, Primos) that gives a warm-hearted insight into friendship in the Mediterranean, as a group of young people explore the island of Ibiza.
Academy Award®-nominated star Melissa McCarthy (Bridesmaids, The Heat, Tammy) headlines The Boss as a titan of industry who is sent to prison after she’s caught for insider trading. When she emerges ready to rebrand herself as America’s latest sweetheart, not everyone she screwed over is so quick to forgive and forget.
It’s less than six weeks since the Oscars but can you still remember who won what?
My Big Fat Greek Wedding 2, the long-awaited follow-up to the highest-grossing romantic comedy of all time. Written by Academy Award® nominee Nia Vardalos.
Up until mega-blockbuster Star Wars: The Force Awakens you could very well be forgiven for asking, ‘Who is Oscar Isaac?’ Since then it’s more likely to be ‘Where can I see more Oscar Isaac?’
A young woman must make the difficult choices that will define the rest of her life as the BAFTA and Academy Award®-nominated BROOKLYN arrives on Blu-ray, DVD and EST from February 29th
Following a five year hiatus from rom-coms Sarah Jessica Parker returns in the brilliant All Roads Lead to Rome.
Desolate landscapes make the perfect setting for horror films, with the isolation of a barren desert being particularly effective in providing an oppressive atmosphere for a disturbing assault on the senses.
When the nominations for the 2016 Academy Awards were announced in January, the question on everybody’s lips was not about whether or not this is the year Leonardo DiCaprio will get his (little gold) man, but rather why were there only white contenders in all four acting categories? And for the second year running?
Four-time Oscar®-winning filmmakers Joel and Ethan Coen (No Country for Old Men, True Grit, Fargo) write and direct Hail, Caesar!, an all-star comedy set during the latter years of Hollywood’s Golden Age.
The popular Science on Screen series continues at Barbican Cinemas, exploring the space where science and culture overlap.
ROBERT SIKES and WILLIAM PORTER served together in the US Special Forces in the Middle East. Both were exceptional soldiers, but Sikes went MIA after he received word that his wife and young son were innocent victims of a gangland drive-by shooting. He returns home and massacres a large group of drug dealers who are meeting late at night.
For roughly eight years, the giallo – this quintessentially Italian genre – stacked up the bodies, scattered red herrings and oozed style before fading away, nearly forgotten by the general public, though later it would inspire the likes of Quentin Tarantino, William Friedkin and Nicholas Winding Refn.
Somerset Houses’s unmissable outdoor movie season is back in August. Watching a film on the cobbles with a picnic is a practically perfect summer night out.
It was the 79-year-old’s second award for best picture at the festival after 2006’s The Wind That Shakes the Barley.
Shipwreck Movie Rights Ltd., in association with Rampage Entertainment and Byron A. Martin Productions, has just acquired the exclusive rights and launched the production of The San Jose, a dramatic feature film about the Spanish galleon San Jose and its $17 billion treasure.
In Disney’s “Alice Through the Looking Glass,” an all-new spectacular adventure featuring the unforgettable characters from Lewis Carroll’s beloved stories, Alice returns to the whimsical world of Underland and travels back in time to save the Mad Hatter.
Following a successful six year collaboration, the BFI London Film Festival (LFF) and American Express announce a continuation of their partnership, which will see American Express remain as Principal Sponsor and Preferred Payment Partner.
Flirt Films announces the production of Morning After, a bold and playful...
The Secret Cinema 28 Days Later event (14th April 2016 – 29th May 2016) continues to ravage its way through London.
Empire, the world’s biggest movie magazine, today launched Empire Live, a two-day, three- night celebration of the best in movies and entertainment.
Following the success of last year’s campaign, LEGO® DUPLO® has launched the second Tiny Film Festival to celebrate the imaginative stories of children under the age of five. The Tiny Film Festival invites parents to bring their little one’s imagination to life through story telling.
The Violators is a stark and effective tale of life on a rundown estate for three siblings, both written and directed by Helen Walsh as her debut feature.
Inspired by the collected fairytales of Giambattista Basile – from the 1630s and much more famous on the Continent – Matteo ‘Gomorrah’ Garrone’s film is wonderfully overblown.
Studio Ghibli turn yet again to post-World War Two British children’s fiction for their final full-feature film When Marnie Was There. It is co-adapted by the author Joan G. Robinson, although the animation studio doesn’t always need this support, as the faithful and successful The Secret World of Arriety in 2010 proves.
Bold, heartfelt and gripping, this mind-bending Amazonian adventure will take you on an inner voyage to places you didn’t know still existed.
Shane Black makes the kind of scuzzy Raymond Chandler style detective noirs that you wish you’d read the book of before anyone had ever heard about it, they’re that cool.
Veteran director Ken Loach, who this month celebrates his 80th birthday, was for some a surprise winner for the second time in his career of the Palme d’Or for best picture at this year’s Cannes Film Festival with his latest film “I, Daniel Blake”.
Way, way back in the 90s Turtles was my jam, it was THE T.V. show I watched. Whilst most kids liked Power Rangers I wanted nothing more than to be a Turtle.
Looking beautiful with inventive cinematography under Stuart Dryburgh, the film follows on from Tim Burton’s Alice In Wonderland and is always lovely to watch. It is frequently exciting as director James Bobin shows a grown-up Alice having a new adventure.
Warcraft has so much stacked against it from the pushing of the standby button; it’s based on a video game, and when can we honestly say that such source material, despite some promising titles – Silent Hill, Resident Evil – has translated into anything above risible?
A comedy of manners set in the 1790s, the artificiality of the speech and behavior is perfectly in keeping with the times of Jane Austen’s epistolary short novel, untitled but known as ‘Lady Susan.’ Depending to a large extent on the performances of a glorious cast of mainly British actors, the style and content are just right for fans of Jane Austen as well as newcomers to her work.
Ask anyone what happened in 1966 and they will say the same thing: England won the World Cup at Wembley. Regardless of whether they were alive at that time or ever saw the game you can guarantee that is what they will say such is the power of the ’66 team’s victory.
If you stuck around long enough after the end credits of the terrific Days of Future Past, you’ll have seen the springboard sting that launched this latest 80s’ encapsulating mutant mash-up.
Stephen Spielberg was recently quoted as saying ‘there will be a time when the superhero movie goes the way of the Western’. Well if ‘Bone Tomahawk’ is an indication of the way of the Western, then the superhero movie going that way is fine by me.
Nestling in a unique space somewhere between Harvey and It’s a Wonderful Life, Here Comes Mr. Jordan tells the fascinating tale of a boxer, Joe Pendleton (Robert Montgomery), who is taken to the afterlife following a near-fatal plane crash whilst flying solo on his way to fight for the title.
The chances are that you cannot name a single director of tv dramas from what are often called the golden years of British tv. If you can, the name on your lips is probaby Alan Clarke – whose astonishing body of work from 20 years at the BBC has now been released in two formats: a sumptuous 13 disc Blu-ray box set and two 6 discs DVD sets.
Stuff and Dough is a masterclass in fresh film-making, resonating with several genres to great effect (disaffected youth, grimy realism, thriller) to create something unique yet wonderfully familiar; while keeping up a sprightly, light tone throughout. Now, you definitely can’t say the latter about Puiu’s follow-up films.
Studio Canal’s Vintage Classic series brings us yet another treat with this lovingly restored edition of “Scott of the Antarctic”. Jack Cardiff’s cinematography hardly needs my endorsement but the painstaking restoration work by the team at Pinewood Studios really shows. The image is pin-sharp with none of that slight fringing we’re accustomed to seeing in unrestored early Technicolor films
There is no shortage of films about love carrying on into the afterlife. On one end of the spectrum you’ve got films like ‘Ghost’, on the other is the likes of ‘Truly Madly Deeply’. From Japanese writer/director Kiyoshi Kirosawa comes the latest addition to the ghost romance genre.
Sachi (Haruka Ayase), Yoshino (Masami Nagasawa) and Chika (Kaho) are three sisters who live a seemingly idyllic life in their family home. When they hear that their father, a man absent for many years, has died and that he had a teenage daughter, Suzu (Suzu Hirose), from another relationship, they attend his funeral and meet Suzu
This austere, informative portrait of the Expressionist painter of the iconic ‘The Scream’ really puts the viewer through the wringer – in a good way, that the artist himself might have commended.
Creed is touted as a “Rocky for a new generation”, but do we really need one? Isn’t all that rags to riches and defeating the odds been completed in other movies?
Michael Caine and Harvey Keitel star as two aging artist best friends, staying in a Swiss-Alps spa for the mostly old or lost folk, in which they discuss and dissect their past and their creative careers but want to end them on different spectrums.
Rams is a heart-wrenching black comedy exploring a decades long family feud between two brothers and their dedication to raising prize-winning sheep on neighbouring farms.
A stable in any film lovers collection, and finally arriving via the Criterion DVD and Blu-Ray collection, Easy Rider, a pivotal moment in cinematic history, with its counterculture sensibilities that featured Peter Fonda and Dennis Hopper riding around America on cool motorcycles
An ordinary suburban couple (Zach Galifianakis, Isla Fisher) finds it’s not easy keeping up with the Joneses (Jon Hamm, Gal Gadot) – their impossibly gorgeous and ultra-sophisticated new neighbors
After a botched heist, Eddie, a murderous crime boss, hunts down Karen, the seductive thief who failed him. In order to win back Eddie’s trust, Karen recruits her ex-lover and premier thief Jack to steal a cargo of rare precious gems.
Learning to Drive. The feel good coming of (middle) age drama stars Sir Ben Kingsley and Patricia Clarkson and hits cinemas on June 10th.
In “Beyond,” the Enterprise crew explores the furthest reaches of uncharted space, where they encounter a mysterious new enemy who puts them and everything the Federation stands for to the test.
Bad Lieutenant meets Lethal Weapon in this blackly-comic buddy cop thriller. Nicolas Cage delivers his best performance in years as a nihilistic cop who teams with a reluctant young officer played by Elijah Wood
Disney have launched a new clip for Alice Through The Looking Glass titled ‘The Young Hatter’. The film will be released in UK Cinemas on Friday 27th May, 2016.
From director Nick Gillespie and executive producer Ben Wheatley (Director Kill List, High Rise), comes this knife-edged thriller about a band of mercenary soldiers battling to escape a mysterious, unseen enemy.
If you go down to the woods this spring, you’re sure of a tiny surprise as the mini-beasts go antennae-to-antennae for the spoils of a picnic in MINUSCULE, in cinemas from May 27th, 2016 courtesy of Lionsgate Films.
Appropriate for their big screen debut, Edina and Patsy (Jennifer Saunders and Joanna Lumley) are still oozing glitz and glamour, living the high life they are accustomed to; shopping, drinking and clubbing their way around London’s trendiest hotspots.
After INDEPENDENCE DAY redefined the event movie genre, the next epic chapter delivers global catastrophe on an unimaginable scale.
Paul Greengrass, the director of The Bourne Supremacy and The Bourne Ultimatum, once again joins Damon for the next chapter of Universal Pictures’ Bourne franchise.
Rachel (Blunt), who is devastated by her recent divorce, spends her daily commute fantasising about the seemingly perfect couple.