People have been walking the pilgrims' path of the Camino for 1200 years.
Sherlock Holmes may have left it too late to learn that life without connection is a living death, in this beautifully constructed story by writer Mitch Cullin and director Bill Condon.
A homage to 1980s thriller flicks might not sound like the most enlightening cinema proposition, but when it's as accomplished and as entertaining as The Guest, why not?
One thing 2009's Terminator Salvation made clear was that people did not want to see a Terminator movie that did not have Arnold Schwarzenegger in it.
A variety of mandarin is an unlikely device for a film about early '90s conflict in Georgia, but that is what makes Tangerines such a beguiling film.
Last week I told you to relate to Tomorrowland as a story for 10-year-old boys.
If you love to see actors wig up and play French aristocrats then you will be racing to see A Little Chaos (Metro), which is as rich a costume drama as you could hope for.
The remarkable thing about Selma, apart from assured directing, stylistic interludes and captivating dialogue, is that four British actors are pivotal in breathing life into this story.
For some films the only satisfactory response seems to be a stunned silence followed by furious discussions over how much we believe that what we have just seen is really possible.
Film has music at its heart, writes Christine Powley.
Film fails to deliver on anything bordering sexy, writes Christine Powley.
Repetitive jokes take the fun out of this film, writes Leni Ma'ia'i.
Slightly predictable, but beautiful visuals and good action make it an enjoyable watch, writes Leni Ma'ia'i.
Jersey Boys fails to put a fresh spin on an old story, writes Christine Powley.
Sweet tale a mouse meeting a bear surprisingly entertaining, writes Christine Powley.
Film let down by a lack of complexity, writes Mark Orton.
This film is definitely one for the boys, writes Christine Powley.
Film delivers more of the same, writes Leni Ma'ia'i.
Dumb comedy, with some surprisingly smart moves, writes Christine Powley.
Inspired acting in film about the power of music, writes Mark Orton.