James Cameron-Wilson casts his eye over a quieter week at the UK box office. He reviews web thriller Searching and outrageous puppet movie The Happytime Murders. He also discusses the French movie Custody, now out for home release.
James Cameron-Wilson looks at a UK box office that continues to thrive, with takings up massively on 2017. He reviews the week's new films, including BlacKkKlansman, The Spy Who Dumped Me and The Children Act. Liking the latter enormously, he wonders why it is showing in so few screens despite having the second-best per screen average. He also recommends, on home release, In The Fade, starring Diane Kruger.
James Cameron-Wilson looks at a remarkable UK box office, with 8 films taking more than a million pounds at the weekend. He reviews Disney's Christopher Robin, The Equalizer 2 and The Festival. He also discusses the home video release of Beast and looks at the flop that is Kevin Spacey's latest film.
James Cameron-Wilson casts his eye over a thriving UK box office. He reviews the new number one film, The Meg, a Sino-American co-production starring Jason Statham, apparently a one-time Commonwealth Games diving competitor. Also in the spotlight is The Darkest Minds, a film in the mould of The Hunger Games and the Divergent series. And out for home release, James highly recommends the horror or sci-fi thriller A Quiet Place, which he considers one of the best films of the year.
James Cameron-Wilson looks at the re-energised UK box offce with Ant-Man and The Wasp sneakily managing to grab the No. 1 slot from Mamma Mia: Here We Go Again! He also reviews two home releases, both of which he heartily recommends, Steven Spielberg's Ready Player One and Francois Ozon's L'Amant Double.
James Cameron Wilson looks at a UK cinema box office that has suddenly caught fire, with Mission Impossible: Fallout knocking Mamma Mia: Here We Go Again! off the Number One slot. As well as discussing this coming Sunday's one-day 50th anniversary re-release of Mel Brooks' The Producers, James also looks at the home release of the Todd Haynes' film Wonderstruck
James Cameron-Wilson casts his eye over a revived UK box office, with the new Mamma Mia film storming into the No. 1 spot, pushing the highest grossing US animated film ever, Incredibles 2, into second place. With a Spitfire documentary producing an extraordinary per-screen average, James also looks at the DVD release of Filmworker, a highly-recommended documentary about Stanley Kubrick and his longstanding right-hand man.
James Cameron-Wilson looks at the extraordinary success of Incredibles 2, the new No. 1 at the UK box office. It knocks Dwayne Johnson's new film, Skyscraper, into a cocked hat. James also reviews The Secret of Marrowbone and First Reformed, from Paul Schrader. Lastly, he reviews the DVD release of the 1966 cult film King of Hearts with Alan Bates, a satire on the madness of the First World War.
James Cameron-Wilson looks at another week weak at the UK box office, despite one cinema chain showing England's World Cup games for free. He reviews the only new film in the top ten, The First Purge, though the Beatles' Yellow Submarine is also there for its 50th anniversary. He also reviews two home releases, Australian "Western" Sweet Country and the drama Allure.
James Cameron-Wilson examines a UK box office hit by the hot weather and World Cup. He reviews new films Sicario 2: Soldado, Patrick, Tag and Adrift, the latter two both based on true stories. He also looks at the home release of a favoured recent film Lean on Pete.