Hanisha Sethi explores this new Oldham burger joint.
Frontline chronicles the life of freelance television photo agency of the same name.
Alex Larkinson reviews Joe Wright’s Tolstoy adaption
Jonathan Lee reviews the first single player DLC from Mass Effect 3
“Snyder’s signature grimy, gothic aesthetic is ever present, as the girls bend time and space to encounter demon samurai, Steampunk-zombie-soldiers, Orcs, dragons, and futuristic alien-robots.”
“They encounter a series of haphazard characters, some friendlier than others, but each with a set of psychological issues that remind the audience of the real plight of our protagonists.”
“in this film you won’t find a cross-dressing Ken doll, or wise-cracking, leery sidekick”
Using a mix of archive news footage, home movies and Sebastian’s own narration, the film was meant to be a humble and personal portrayal of Columbia’s political history.
Taking its inspiration from Marks’ 1996 autobiography of the same name, Mr Nice is unsurprisingly reverential and seems reluctant to ask any real questions of its protagonist. Most crucially, by presenting Marks as ‘Mr Nice’, the film fails to explore the moral dilemma inherent to his profession. Instead, Rose’s script opts for a rather shallow pro-legalisation, pro-Marks stance which ultimately suggests, to quote one glib piece of dialogue, that ‘it’s the law that’s wrong’.
This week Ata Rahman, history student and co-editor of the Manchester Historian answers to Book Club
Catch Brad Pitt’s latest action-packed epic at the Cornerhouse this week.
Arron Wray looks back at a game that holds a special place in his heart.
So, you’ve slain dragons, hunted vampires, won a civil war and become arch-mage. Time to settle down with some DIY?
“Almost everyone (including the men) were wearing corsets or fishnets of some description.”
Told from the fourth-wall-breaking-inner-voice of a 15 year old boy whose optimism and enthusiasm toward our simple world is contagious, Submarine will have you laughing from the opening.
This film wants to be as deep as each and every character we encounter
Many of you out there will believe, as I do, that awarding a piece of work three stars is highly frustrating. This magic number is inoffensive, uninspiring and tells the reader nothing of the subject matter. However, The Town may just be the exception; it conjures up enough brilliant moments and frustrating plot devices to be truly worthy of an average review.
Doctor Faustus, Royal Exchange, 10th September 2010 When Robert Johnson went to the crossroads to sell his soul to the devil, he did so in exchange for an awesome mastery of the guitar and revolutionised the blues forever more. The tale of Faust recounts how he did the same thing in his quest for knowledge […]