The Incredibles and Pixar knock it out of the park yet again.
Browsing: Film Reviews
Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom, despite not living up to a higher theatrical potential, is still a T-rex sized blockbuster
The Silent Revolution is equal parts a coming of age story and a snapshot of Germany in a time of fracture.
Hereditary is the must-see horror hit of 2018 which leaves its audience in shock, disturbed uncertainty and muscle-clenching tension.
Tully will take you on an emotional journey like no other, without a trace of sentimentality or cheap tricks.
This is a slower-paced documentary, but considering its gently nurturing subject matter, it appears well suited.
SuperSapiens will leave its audience in contemplation about humankind’s future and what sort of world we may be creating.
This film is a must see for anyone who found themselves standing shoulder to shoulder with their friends and strangers screaming their lungs out in unison in a concert in the 80s.
Gurrumul is an incredibly expressive film that highlights the disconnect in aboriginal and western culture and the magnificence that was Gurrumul’s music.
Through the laughter and silliness is a sincere look at relationship dynamics and women in Spanish culture.
Schumer and crew have managed to produce a film that while light on laughs still delivers a spirited and purposeful message.
La Traviata is brim full of luscious music and gorgeous singing – it is never heavy – and the story line is as relevant today as it was when it was first premiered in 1853.
The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society is thoroughly enjoyable film. A sure hit with romance gurus and plenty of substance and style to entertain all other film goers too.
Reiner has directed a work which is neither a tedious history lesson, nor a hagiography. This is first-and-foremost a totally engaging piece of film-making.
Truth or Dare is a film that will scratch the itch that most horror fans crave.
This is one of the most grown-up English-language comedies to hit the screens in a long time.
This Mexican production examines the life and work of James Anado McLauchlin, an American ex-pat living in the town of San Miguel de Allende.
Funne is a work that just oozes charm. These women are relatable, likable and hilarious.
But don’t be fooled by the Englishness and gentleness: this is an intense, strong and somewhat harrowing tale.