This year’s prize for mind-bending originality goes to David Lowery’s A Ghost Story.
No way out.
Not just the perfect antidote to blockbuster season but undoubtedly the feel good movie of the year, The Big Sick is the title to seek out this summer if you wish to be thoroughly entertained, crack some serious laughs and at the same time ponder over some rather important matters that affect our society.
An unconventional summer blockbuster poised to become not just one of this year’s best films but probably a milestone in action filmmaking – Christopher Nolan’s latest opus is a cinematic accomplishment of Titanic (nod intended) proportions.
The third prequel/reboot to 1968’s Planet of the Apes, rounds off the Caesar’s story while laying the path back to the original movie.
Ove Lindahl has laid out the plastic sheeting, set up the stool and even tied the noose.
Colour me a fool but I’ve never cared much for Edgar Wright’s films.
Centre of my World (original German title Die Mitte der Welt) is the latest feature film from writer/director Jakob M.
I will level with you: I have never seen a Dumont film.
We’ve all heard of “sad clowns”; the idea that comedians, and the people who make us laugh the most, actually conceal a heavy heart full of misery.
Tom Cruise headlines this reboot to the family-friendly franchise from the early 2000s.
Notting Hill director Roger Michell’s comes to the silver screen again; brandishing all the associated charm, drama and sumptuous décor of the never out-of-vogue BBC costume drama.
If you’re of an age to remember the halycon days of the original Baywatch well, this is just what you might expect from a late 2010’s reboot.
It’s been six years since the last Pirates film was released and rather than continue with another standalone instalment, this time the franchise harkens back to the original by building on the old cast as well as including some new blood.
Colossal is the latest foray into the writing/directing role for brilliant Nacho Vigalondo (Timecrimes) and jumps straight into a world of magic realism.
The Levelling is a telling of intense familial drama, written and director by newbie, Hope Dickinson Leach.
Jawbone on first appearances is a rather macho affair with all its boxing, illegal fight clubs and Ray Winstones’s cockney boldness but in fact there are more universal themes at the core of this film, touching on topics such as alcoholism, poverty, homelessness, loneliness and loss.
An indescribable act of madness flummoxes the otherwise passionate and loving relationship between Viennese couple Stefan and Andreas.
If you’re still gestating Ridley Scott’s Prometheus unsure of whether it was exactly a welcome addition to the Alien family, Covenant may complicate things further.
Julian Barratt is Mindhorn, the Isle of Man’s finest TV detective, sporting a robotic eye which can literally see the truth.