Posts Tagged ‘review’

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Review: Us

If one word could describe Peele’s impeccable second venture into the cinematic world of horror, it’s clever, writes Tobias Soar

Photo: Palace Theatre

Jess Johnstone reviews Sarah Esdaile’s touring production of Mike Leigh’s 1977 classic suburban tragi-comedy Abigail’s Party

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A story that follows the three days leading up to the murder by the Manson family, The Haunting of Sharon Tate fails to deliver the thrills it promises, writes Madeleine Peden

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Will Robinson reviews Netflix’s aptly named Love, Death & Robots, the latest take on the growingly popular anthology-style of television.

Photo: courtesy of HOMEmcr

Thunder Road is a captivating must-see, wild journey through the grief riddled unravelling of a police officer’s life

Photo: Gage Skidmore @ Wikimedia Commons.

Review: Dumbo

Tim Burton and Disney team up to bring another animated classic to life in live action, with mixed results of solid moments and missed opportunities

Photo: John Bauer @WikimediaCommons

Review: Border

The new film from Ali Abassi is expertly crafted and a detailed deep dive into complex questions of the modern world, fronted by fantastic performances

Photo: Harald Krichel @WikimediaCommons

Review: Mid90s

Jonah Hill’s directoral debut is a heartfelt and raw coming-of-age movie that takes an honest, and reflective look back at what it’s like to be a teenager

Photo: Eleonore Meningaud

Eleonore Meningaud reviews ‘The Binary Exhibition’, a show at Partisan Collective which aimed to underline the duality of the subject through language, dialect, and how we are often torn between the sight of two realities

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Despite an underwhelming crowd reaction, grungy rock trio LA band Cherry Glazerr performed an energetic set full of cool visuals and a mixture of their new album and more well-known songs

Photo: D Ramey Logan @WikimediaCommons

Review: Maiden

Alex Holmes tells the incredible story of Tracey Edwards and the first all women crew compete in the Whitbread round the world honestly and creatively, writes Alex Walker

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