Review: The Disaster Artist

More of a celebration of what the cult phenomenon now is rather than an honest telling of the disaster it had been. Two words stood out to me while watching this: Guerrero Street. The Disaster Artist is a biopic comedy based off of the novel by Greg Sestero, a young actor who in the late…

Review: Sausage Party

It is as obscene and ugly as the trailer depicts, but it is also far from “the Pixar of adult animation” as its creators claim. What happens when food is sentient, and when food realises what happens to it when we buy it? Frank the hotdog and Brenda the bun are about to find out….

Review: Spring Breakers

2012’s Spring Breakers is hard to review as a Brit who has no concept of what Spring Break can really be like. It is a beautifully shot but grim film. Four college girls want to go on Spring Break to escape their repetitive normal lives, but haven’t the money to pay for it. Three of…

Saga Review: The Planet of the Apes

I love my science fiction, yet it has taken me this long to watch the original series of Planet of the Apes films from the 60s and 70s! In fact the first film in the series I ever watched was Tim Burton’s 2001 remake upon release… unfortunately, and I believe I was reluctant to watch…

Saga Review: Spider-Man

I love movies. Comics I’ve never given time to, and as far as Spider-man is concerned you’ll have to forgive some of my ignorance; I’ve heard a lot of theories and followed lots of arguments about why Spider-man needed a reboot or about why the reboot ruined everything. I can only give you my opinion,…

Review: Oz – The Great and Powerful (3D)

In a time where sequels and prequels to cherished franchises are rife and so easily condemned to failure, director Sam Raimi deserves kudos for this splendid romp of theatrics. Oscar is a traveling magician in Kansas, he is no hero and only dreams of wealth and fame. When his womanising antics gets him in trouble,…