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August 26th, 2016
If not as narratively finessed as other Coen output, Hail, Caesar! is still a supremely entertaining romp, with plenty to say under the '50s glamour.
Bridge of Spies
With a sharp Coen-penned script, strong performances and intrigue throughout, Bridge Of Spies shows that even less-than-top-tier Spielberg is capable of minor miracles.
Though not as character-driven as it might like, Everest delivers solid thrills and chills in a surprisingly humane disaster pic.
An interesting idea at the core of True Story can't save it from a weak script and lumbering direction.
Jennifer Lawrence shines in a true story that tends to feel false, mostly due to a script and structure that never truly gels.
Brooklyn is a traditional, earnest take on Colm Tóibín’s novel, yet its one which wins you over through its sincere execution and standout central performance.
Mission: Impossible – Rogue Nation
It sticks firmly to the series’ established rule book, but as a thrilling celebration of a series that now firmly qualifies as resurgent, the latest Mission is an unqualified success.
A few game performances save Sisters from its uninspired plotting and filmmaking.
The Walk can't match Man On Wire's insight, but Robert Zemeckis' 3D recreation of Philippe Petit's fully-realised Twin Towers escapade is a sight to behold.
Dazzling animation, loveable characters and a heartfelt story combine to make Pixar's finest film in years.
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