Psychonauts, The Forgotten Children is a wildly inventive and darkly imaginative exploration of innocence, loss and family.
John Michael McDonagh’s War on Everyone is just too in love with the sound of its own voice to give itself the space it needs to succeed.
Gangsters, Gamblers and Geezers is a very stupid film following two very stupid young men while they do very stupid things.
Captain Fantastic skips around the edges of saying something meaningful about our society, about families and about people, but ultimately feels too in love with its own intelligence and intentions to find the space for understanding.
David Mackenzie's Hell or High Water is one of the best Westerns since the Coens set their own game of cat and mouse over an arid Texan scrubland.
Pedro Almodóvar's complex and beautiful new film Julieta, shows that while the young may have passion, it's the grown-ups who have heart.
The Shallows may not leave a life-long scar, it’s certainly enough to keep you out of the water for a little while.
The flawed, but fascinating, Cartel Land examines how people’s lives bend and warp around cartel activities like light around a black hole.
Finding Dory is just about on an even 'keel' with Finding Nemo (btw if ocean puns aren't your thing, you should probably leave right now).
If Star Wars is a classical Greek vision of the universe, with good and evil in constant balance and conflict, Star Trek is more of a Quaker vision.