It’s 1941 Belfast, and everyone is living in fear of the Luftwaffe. Air raid wardens are on the streets, and the kids have been issued with gas masks.
This is an entertaining comedy which celebrates diversity without pushing its message down your throat.
This showcase for the BFI National Archive comes a real cropper to its aesthetic pretensions.
Director Ivo Marloh’s documentary comes garlanded with an impressive collection of awards from festivals in Ireland and America.
This is a promising idea for a romantic comedy from first time feature film director Sophie Brooks, but Brooks, who also wrote the script, hasn’t quite cracked it yet, in that it is not very romantic and rarely funny.
More about the political life of Karl Marx than his personal life. The Young Karl Marx also chronicles how Friedrich Engels entered Marx’s life and contributed to his literary work.