I’m So Excited Review

Whilst Pedro Almodóvar remains the modern maestro of Spanish cinema in both drama and comedy, his latest picture, I'm So Excited starring Javier Cámara, Raúl Arévalo and Carlos Areces as three ultra-camp male airplane stewards fails to fulfil the hype that one expects from an Almodóvar film. We haven't seen straight out comedy since the 1988 global hit, Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown and in recent years Almodóvar has concentrated on much more intense and provocative pictures like The Skin I Live In (2011), Broken Embraces (2009) and Bad Education (2004).

Sundance London: A.C.O.D.

A.C.O.D. or Adult Child of Divorce is the directorial debut by Stu Zicherman, which premiered earlier this year at the Sundance Film Festival in Utah followed by the international premiere at Sundance London this weekend. A.C.O.D. is a very special film, with a tender and sweet heart at its centre and although it doesn't come off completely as it should, all the ingredients are there for a classic indie comedy in the making. Featuring an all star cast of Adam Scott, Jane Lynch, Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Jessica Alba, Amy Poehler, Richard Jenkins, Clark Duke and Catherine O'Hara, there is certainly no lack of acting talent in a film, which tries to make a joke of divorce.

Love Is All You Need Review

Love Is All You Need is one of these special occurrences, expertly directed by Susanne Bier and lead by Pierce Brosnan, in the best performance I have ever seen from him, and Trine Dyrholm as a couple who meet in the oddest of situations and despite all circumstances, they just make it work.

All Stars Trailer

In Cinemas 3rd May 2013 Ethan (Theo Stevenson) and Jaden (Akai) have a plan - recruit a crew, stage a talent show, raise lots of money and save The Garage (their youth club) from demolition. The trouble i... Read More...

La Poison Blu-ray Review

Eureka presents their latest edition to their Masters of Cinema collection, this time with Sacha Guitry's 1951 French comedy drama, La Poison, which is set in the small village of Remonville where everyone knows everyone else's business.

Hope Springs Review

Hope Springs finds Kay (Steep) and Arnold (a very funny (at moments) Tommy Lee Jones) at a point in their lives where they aren't talking, they aren't enjoying being in each others company, they aren't sleeping in the same rooms and most importantly, they aren't having sex.