PI CHARLES doesn’t quite get it. Sure, he can solve a case, but being a robot he doesn’t understand all this ’emotion’ stuff. What he does have is a machine drive to solve mysteries and a hard exterior.
Visionary, hypnotising and mysterious Ben Wheatley stamps his voice on the British film scene with cinematic wizardry.
In a well-crafted blend of genres, Spring creates a taut and romantic atmosphere that’s muddled by a disappointing ending.
The elaborate sets and eerie folklore of this Japanese classic craft a horror that’s insidious, peculiar, and captivating.
Gorgeous cinematography and a thrilling tension carries this succinct and concise haunted house film.
Parts creepy and philosophical, this French anthology into the darker realms of the imagination is aesthetically pleasing and absorbing.
Sentimental but uneven, the unpacking of its inherent mystery creates a semblance of tension that’s unfortunately foiled by it’s lack of originality.
All together disappointing, Life After Beth is deadpan enough for a few laughs, but fails to raise a pulse.
Claustrophobic and wry, LFO, explores the delusions of a disturbed sound engineer to examine contemporary philosophy and morality.
At points touching and absurd, Mr Nobody, feels its way through genre and coherence revealing a peculiar story of time travel and memory.