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.
Ray Cooney's 1983 West End comedy "Run for Your Wife" hobbles weakly to the screen in this adaptation co-helmed by Cooney and John Luton.
The violent past of onetime Glasgow gangster Paul Ferris yields a banal biopic in "The Wee Man," returning multihyphenate Ray Burdis ("Love, Honor and Obey") to the director's chair after an absence…
"Love Bite" is a lame attempt at a Brit teen sex comedy, with added werewolf genre elements.
Handsome rising star Joel Kinnaman (soon to be seen in the "RoboCop" reboot) is both the main selling point and principal charm of this less distinguished sequel to Swedish hit "Easy Money."
British documaker Marc Isaacs ("Men of the City") scores once again with his latest depiction of contempo London, the extravagantly titled "The Road: A Story of Life and Death."
The spirit of Dogma 95 is alive, well and refreshingly reinvented in "The Comedian," the highly promising feature debut of Israeli-born, London-based shorts director Tom Shkolnik.
Following "24 Hour Party People" and "Control," another chapter in the rich musical history of northwest England is celebrated in coming-of-age saga "Spike Island."
A quartet of justly regarded British actors elevates Nick Murphy's sophomore feature "Blood," but only to the level of superior TV fare.