How do you fancy going to the Olympic Games in London and documenting the unique atmosphere via video, photos and on specially created blogs to share with the world?
The new version starring Colin Farrell and Kate Beckinsale looks like a slightly more serious take on the brilliant, original 1990 Paul Verhoeven Total Recall, starring Arnold Schwarzenegger and Sharon Stone.
Randy Ortiz is a fantastic artist and illustrator from Winnipeg, USA. He draws hair and grass better than anyone I know.
You might’ve heard about the context of the film’s current re-release: it’s the centenary of the ship’s demise. There are some who probably think that Cameron did it for the money, capitalising on the historical tragedy. Maybe he did. But it doesn’t change the fact that the film itself is a classic.
A fantastic movie that shouldn’t be judged on its age rating or it’s absurd comparison to other ‘teen’ genre movies released in recent times. This stands out as a science fiction triumph, dystopian, critical and compelling, and is one thrill ride I’m glad did not pass me by.
To commemorate 50 years since Marilyn Monroe tragically died Getty Images in association with David Gainsborough Roberts are displaying iconic images alongside original dresses and costumes worn by Marilyn at their gallery in central London.
This review is going to prove difficult to write so before I lose you I’ll just say that Cabin In The Woods is one of the funniest, terrifying and most refreshing films I’ve seen for years.
Going to Las Vegas and NOT Gambling is a bit like going to the tennis at Wimbledon to eat strawberries. Unless you stay at The Artisan Hotel.
21 Jump St is refreshing, frantic, frenetic, sweary, surreal, insane, naughty and an utter joy to watch. Everyone in the screening I saw laughed non stop from opening titles to end credits.
Directed by Andrew Stanton, the man behind Wall-E, Finding Nemo and A Bug’s Life, it is no surprise that he again offers here a truly wonderful aesthetic experience with the movie John Carter.
The Raven is based on the works of Edgar Allen Poe, considered to be the inventor of the modern detective story, and in particular focuses on an event where Poe had disappeared for a few days, only to be discovered sitting disorientated on a park bench, on the cusp of death.
Sat at one of the London Airports, struggling to shake the feeling I’d forgotten something, I was aware that the pending holiday needed to be both relaxing and restorative. Easier said than done.
A celebration of a time in young people’s lives when they take gambles, make mistakes and (hopefully) learn something from them, but this movie is perhaps NOT a template for how you should spend your free time.
Neil Craver’s underwater photography has a strange haunting quality, it brings to mind beauty, angels, death, love and life. It is both unsettling and compelling, I really like it.