A fresh approach that avoids the usual genre trappings, Keanu Reeves revenge flick 'John Wick' is as good as it gets.
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'Good Kill' is an intelligent meditation on the horrors of war viewed from a cold distance. Ethan Hawke is brilliant.
A solid debut as director from Russell Crowe, 'The Water Diviner' a deeply personal account of war's aftermath.
An excellent Jeremy Renner and a galaxy of co-stars grant murky CIA conspiracy thriller 'Kill the Messenger' the kind of soap box it demands. Riveting, even if it runs out of steam just before the finish...
More M&S than S&M, 'Fifty Shades of Grey' leaves the viewer (and those inner goddesses) cold but was that this adaptation's plan all along?
Sean Connery's bravest performance and director Sidney Lumet's rawest film, 'The Offence' is a cinematic vice that grips you from start to finish.
A brilliant zombie horror rooted in the real world, Wes Craven's 'The Serpent and the Rainbow' is an underrated and blackly funny pleasure.
Take it for what it is - one of the very finest (and most easy-going) blaxploitation pictures with a pre 'Jackie Brown' Pam Grier at her best. 'Coffy' is a classic cinematic pick-me-up.
Drenched in macabre atmosphere and sexual longing, Mario Bava's 'Blood and Black Lace' is a definitive giallo.
'Indian Summers' is an enjoyably exotic romp populated by interesting characters worthy of your time.
You will not see a more beautifully put together film all year. Kar Wai Wong's 'The Grandmaster' is astonishingly immersive entertainment.
The best high school film ever made and a high water mark of 1980s American cinema, 'The Breakfast Club' is still elite today.
One of the wittiest shows on TV, 'Veep' is America's brilliant Atlantic crossing of 'The Thick of It'.
Everyone is at the top of their game in 'Sweet Smell of Success', perhaps the last truly great noir picture.
It's impossible to find fault in 'Network' - quite possibly the definitive portrait of modern America, television and the sicknesses that surround them.
An epic adventure that shakes up what a film can really be, Christopher Nolan's 'Interstellar' shines very brightly indeed.
A masterwork of sound and fury, Raymond Bernard's searing war picture 'Wooden Crosses' is as hard as they come.
An admirable powder keg crime thriller bolstered by a great Tom Hardy and a nuanced final performance from James Gandolfini.
'Paddington' is a wonderful film. Paul King has done a great job of honouring the label around the titular character's neck that reads: 'Please look after this bear. Thank you.'
A blistering and passionate tribute from one of modern blues' top players, Joe Bonamassa's 'Muddy Wolf at Red Rocks' is rock solid.
A quiet masterwork by actor turned writer/director Tommy Lee Jones, 'The Homesman' finds a place on the frontier among the greats.
A solid, well judged, surprisingly dark and engaging western, 'Man of the West' portrays a genre in graceful transition.
The definitive release of the Powell and Pressburger opera classic, Studio Canal's version of 'The Tales of Hoffmann' is essential.
Mike Judge's most timely creation, the hipster tech comedy 'Silicon Valley' is fertile ground for laughs.
A brilliant, sprawling epic about numerous sides of a conflict, Fenf Xiaogang's 'Back to 1942' is truly resonant.
A quiet masterpiece with flavours of Ozu and Mizoguchi, Fei Mu's 'Spring in a Small Town' is an inviting, embracing experience.
A few films have attempted to fill the "this generation's 'Taxi Driver'" gap, but Dan Gilroy's debut 'Nightcrawler' could come the closest. Jake Gyllenhaal is mesmerising.
It should've lasted much longer, but the three seasons that 'Deadwood' gave the world are represent flawless western television.
Drew DeNicola and Olivia Mori's 'Big Star: Nothing Can Hurt Me' is aheartfelt documentary that deserves to be seen about a band that's crying out to be heard.
Unjustly overlooked, Elia Kazan's 1960's searing and audacious drama 'Wild River' demands attention.
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