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Normal People Review – A tender reflection of youth and love

Sally Rooney’s novel Normal People has become a cultural tour de force since its 2018 debut, spawning a legion of fans with some of her most devoted followers even describing her a...

Quiz Review – A farcical scandal, born and bred in Wiltshire, but made the crooks millionaires overnight

The Charles & Diana Ingram story has been well documented, with doubt over their guilt still lingering today as the pair maintain their innocence.

The Mandalorian Review – This series is no scruffy looking Nerf Herder, showing another new dawn for Star Wars

Following its acquisition of Lucasfilm in 2012, Disney has produced five movies that have met with somewhat of a mixed reception.

Parasite Review: A genre spinning story that looks at class division through the prism of Black Comedy

Placing itself at the forefront of the foreign language category this awards season, Parasite, by Korean director Bong Joon-ho (Snowpiercers, Okja), is extremely watchable but by n...

A Hidden Life Review – A sensory experience that makes us question the importance of principles and conviction

Based on the true story of Franz Jägerstätter, Terrence Malick’s latest film, A Hidden Life, is another thought-provoking experience.

Jojo Rabbit Review: Waititi’s comedy is most definitely funny, despite the heavy subject matter

The build-up to Taika Waititi’s first film after his Marvel debut with Thor: Ragnarok has been as divisive as it was highly anticipated.

Little Women Review: It’s the Jo and Amy show now in 19th Century classic

It feels appropriate to preface this review by saying that I never read Little Women, I never saw the 1994 adaptation with Winona Ryder and I have no emotional bond to the characte...

The Nightingale Review: A tough, relentless, but necessary watch

This film, The Nightingale by Jennifer Kent, is a punishing watch. The violence of the opening scene might be hard to sit through for a mainstream audience, but it is essential vie...

Joker Review: Bold, daring and unpredictable, much like the clown himself

Near towards the start of Joker, Arthur Fleck (Joaquin Phoenix) sits in a counselling session, his cigarette burning dangerously close to his fingertips.