Husband and wife directors Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris serve-and-volley a dramatisation of the televised 1973 man v woman tennis match between Billie Jean King and Bobby Riggs, played by Emma Stone and Steve Carell.
A bungled robbery in a picket-fenced 1950s American white community provides the catalyst for George Clooney’s comic crime caper based on a script by Joel and Ethan Coen, which has been gathering dust on a shelf since the 1980s.
Sean Anders’ festive sequel to his 2015 comedy reunites a gurning Will Ferrell and po-faced Mark Wahlberg as hapless dads, adding John Lithgow and Mel Gibson as an older generation of dysfunctional family members.
Despite its thrilling action sequences and sterling work from Ben Affleck and Gal Gadot, Zach Synders Batman Vs. Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016) was impeded by its over reliance on CGI and a poorly written villain.
DC’s gathering of the clan, their equivalent of the Avengers Assembling, has had a low-key arrival in cinemas after the hubris of their Batman Vs Superman and Suicide Squad fiascos, and this film feels like a chore, a contractual obligation.
Annette Bening does a magnificent job as the Oscar-winning 1950s Hollywood screen siren who finds romance and happiness with a younger man, but her life changes forever when she is diagnosed with breast cancer in the 1970s.
Paul King’s wholesome and crowd-pleasing sequel, which replicates the irresistible charm of the 2014 film that introduced the duffel-coat clad hero to the big screen, is nice, but not at the expense of wit and invention.
After the success of 2014’s Kingsman: The Secret Service, British Director Matthew Vaughan and scriptwriter Jane Goldman return for this sequel following the continuing exploits of Taron Egertons secret agent Eggsy.
With comedy programmes The Thick of it and Veep and feature length debut In The Loop, writer-director Armando Iannucci has long established himself as one of the finest political satirists working today.
Three is the magic number for Marvel Comics’ dreamy incarnation of the hammer-wielding Norse god of thunder who finally gets into an otherworldly groove in this third solo outing directed to the comic hilt by New Zealand indie film-maker Taika Waititi.
Adapted from Andre Acriman’s novel by James Ivory, Luca Guadagnino’s sun-drenched and gorgeously restrained tale of a summer romance between two boys in 1980s Italy is poignant and truthful but also so oppressively tasteful.
After an unprecedented series of natural disasters threatened the planet, the world’s leaders came together to create an intricate network of satellites to control the global climate and keep everyone safe.
Writer-director Armando Iannucci’s Moscow-set black comedy set after the death of the tyrant is genuinely laugh-out-loud and casually chilling with an all-star playing up the absurdity in a wild variety of different accents.
Not to be confused with the charming animated film based on Raymond Briggs’ picture book, Tomas Alfredson’s gritty detective thriller is is a ham-fisted detective yarn with ice rather than blood in its veins, adapted from a gripping novel.
The Hangover downs shots with Deliverance and The Blair Witch Project, in this British horror thriller resists the temptation for cheap, jump-out-of-your-seat scares to focus on a sustained build-up of tension.
Starry cast including Kristin Scott Thomas, Timothy Spall, Patricia Clarkson, Emily Mortimer and Cillian Murphy in Sally Potter’s black and white satire of contemporary social mores, which unfolds in real time.
With Blade Runner 2049 in cinemas and Electric Dreams, a series based on his short stories, on TV, cult sci-fi writer Philip K Dick is everywhere at the moment, but why his does his unique vision endure 30 years after his death.
Set in what looks to be a surprisingly dingy basement flat in north London, six ghastly middle class liberal intelligentsia characters (and a banker) bicker about how ghastly the middle class liberal intelligentsia (and bankers) are
In 1990, Joel Schumacher brought together young Hollywood’s bright lights Kevin Bacon, William Baldwin, Oliver Platt, Julia Roberts and Kiefer Sutherland for an outlandish thriller about curious medical students. Sadly the belated sequel flatlines.