A classic example of Meadows' filmmaking capabilities and his awareness and eagerness of being able to show realistic portrayals of life. He manages to juggle a number of things within his stories and in a Room for Romeo Brass, we get some incredibly heartwarming and hilarious moments mixed with flickers of pain, craziness and sheer terror.
Paddy Considine and Andrew Shim are both fantastic and a great pair in their debuts, with a stellar supporting cast. If pressed, my only real complaint would be that the film was 10 minutes longer than it needed to be, due to a couple unnecessary and repetitive scenes throughout.
However, that doesn't take away anything from what is wonderfully down to earth story about the naivety of youth.