A genial documentary crowdpleaser about the world's worst international soccer team.
Emma Thompson and Pierce Brosnan deserve better than this creaky heist-caper comedy from 'Last Chance Harvey' director Joel Hopkins.
There's little that's exactly new or fresh in Hammer Films' latest exercise in retro horror.
An artfully witty documentary that places the city of Sheffield at the heart of Pulp's story.
Appearing sans Simon Pegg, Nick Frost plays a onetime salsa star in this amiable British romantic comedy.
Debuting director Adam Wimpenny shows style and technical proficiency but a limited facility with actors in this English ghost story.
Anthony Wilcox makes an uncertain feature-helming debut with this low-key but contrived day-in-the-life comedy.
Charismatic London theater/film producer Michael White is the star at the center of this gloriously English answer to 'The Kid Stays in the Picture.'
Cedric Klapisch's zesty New York-set follow-up to "L'auberge espagnole" and "Russian Dolls" serves as a seductive advertisement for modern urban living.
While swerving past the pitfall of tastelessness, this sincerely intended account of the last two years of Princess Diana's life risks an even more perilous roadblock: dullness.
A visually arresting poetic reverie that should strike a chord with adventurous audiences who don't mind mood over matter.
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