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  • Justice League

    Justice League


    by Scott Davis

    After much talk, changes, reshoots, back and forths and everything in between, Zack Snyder's Justice League is here via some "touch-ups" from Joss Whedon, who receives a screenwriting credit. After the success of Wonder Woman this summer expectations are a little higher than this time last year. With the relative debacle of Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice now something of a distant memory, have Snyder, DC and company finally come up trumps?

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  • The Meyerowitz Stories (New and Selected)

    The Meyerowitz Stories (New and Selected)


    by Freda Cooper

    According to his best-known lines, Philip Larkin believed that parents were responsible for making a mess of our lives. But in Noah Baumbach’s latest, The Meyerowitz Stories (New And Selected), the director points the finger fairly and squarely at the patriarch of the family, a master when it comes to pushing his two sons’ respective buttons in his own passive-aggressive way. The bottom line is that he’s not been a great father to any of his children…

Popular reviews

  • Joan Didion: The Center Will Not Hold

    Joan Didion: The Center Will Not Hold


    by Nadia Bee

    The feted, legendary writer Joan Didion is such a prominent figure in U.S. literary circles that she inspires love and rebellion in almost equal measure. Much has been written about Didion over the year. This documentary film, directed by her nephew Griffin Dunne and produced by her great-niece Annabelle Dunne, is the first time a film has been made about her.

    The Dunne family has been culturally prolific for decades – a creative powerhouse. Griffin Dunne is…

  • Wonder



    by Alistair Ryder

    Sometimes, it’s hard not to pre-judge a book by its cover. Before seeing Wonder, I was filled with a sense of dread that I was about to be subjected to a mawkish, over sentimental drama that would generalise serious issues regarding child disability. Wonder is nothing like the emotionally manipulative train wreck I was expecting, but for all the charm the film possesses, it can’t help but feel formulaic- a tearjerker it’s impossible to cry at due to how well worn the cliches it presents are.

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