The Amazing Spiderman 2…..amazing? I wouldn’t go that far

So spidey is back in his newly formed Andrew Garfieldness and this time he has a pumped up Jamie Foxx as Electro to deal with, oh and the Green goblin, and Rhino is there too (Paul Giamatti, looks like he had a great time making this). Why does Spiderman always need like 300 bad guys to beat? I mean I knows he’s supposed to be amazing but come on, give the guy a break, what’s next? Spiderman has to fight against a human form of the common cold whilst doing his ironing and simultaneously trying to set his skybox to record all of made in Chelsea?

As with the first Spiderman franchise we are again plunged into the realms of can a hero have a girlfriend, keep her and the city safe, keep up his friendships, his studies and his work whilst looking after his newly widowed Aunt May? The difference now is that this time it isn’t Peter Parker and Mary Jane it’s Peter Parker and Gwen Stacey. That for me is a good thing. Andrew Garfield and Emma Stone do have great chemistry together and that helps you empathise with what Peter Parker is going through and adding a realistic element to the film. Maybe it helps that they are a couple in real life because they are very believable. With Toby Maguire and Kirsten Dunst it always seemed like two cousins were being forced to kiss, also Kirsten Dunst always seemed to look like she had just woken up before they kiss (seriously watch the films again and you’ll see what I mean).

This film is a prime example of where you can sit back, get your popcorn, get your legs on the back of the chair in front, and let the cheesiness wash over you. Also you can enjoy the fact that Jamie Foxx as electro looks a lot like Arnold Schwarzenegger As the iceman I batman and robin and also like Dr Manhattan from Watchmen, big and blue.

So yes with this film the script isn’t flawless and there are a few more plotholes than you could invariably shake a stick at but never mind, it is Spiderman after all, a film about a guy with all the attributes of a spider. Now, I’m not suggesting all films can just stick in some great effects and you can forget about the plot etc but on this occasion I wasn’t really expecting breathtaking performances and all the trimmings of a ‘deep’ film and because of that I wasn’t let down.

That being said, I did think this film was braver than it’s predecessors, so much so that at points I did think that it was a little close to the bone for a 12A rating. Never thought I’d write that about a Spiderman film.

So overall I think it is worth a watch, I wouldn’t go as far as amazing, it’s like the above average Spiderman. If you don’t mind the steep prices to watch it in 3D then give it a go. As you would expect there are some very special effects and the 3D was good at points. It isn’t up there with Avengers assemble or such like but it towers above the likes of pacific rim, oh man that was a bad film.

I give it a 6.5 out of 10.

Also Stick around at the end of the film for a sneak peek of the new X men film, which looks bloody brilliant and needless to say is getting watched as soon as it is out. Will they ever make a Spiderman, x men, avengers all in one film marvel gorge fest? I can’t see that being too far off.

Also odeon have the cheap Tuesdays thing going on, any film for £5.50, so you can always see it on a Tuesday if you don’t want to pay the full whack. Happy viewing.


Calvary – not what you expect but a cracker nonetheless


This film starts off with a brilliant example of a script that will not pull any punches. This film is about as Irish as you can get. It is full of Irish actors, it was produced and filmed in Ireland and the Irish film and tourism boards paid large amounts of money for production. However, despite the familiar setting, do not be fooled that this falls into the same category as Mrs Brown’s Boys or Father Ted. If that’s what you’re after then crack open the box sets and enjoy Mrs Doyle telling you to have a cup a tea. Ah go on. If not then get down the cinema for this, you won’t be disappointed. It’s a stark, often bleak and very frank look at Catholicism in rural Ireland. I don’t think it is necessarily  and might give you the odd surprise along the way.

This part is superb for Brendan Gleeson. With him as the protagonist in the film you know you are in for a treat. If you have seen The Guard or In Bruges then you know you aren’t going to be let down. Blimey he’s even brilliant in Harry Potter isn’t he, and the same is true here. He gives a very sincere, open and deep portrayal of a truly complex character that you really feel drawn to as an audience. He is trying to do the right thing in a world that doesn’t really want him to. He struggles as a Father, a Priest and a friend who is becoming very disjointed with the world and his portrayal of a man that doesn’t understand how things can happen in the world he lives in is brilliant. The story of the film focuses on a Priest who is told by an unknown member of his congregation that on the following Sunday he is going to kill him. The film is set over the next 7 days leading up to this showdown.

Another of the familiar Irish faces that pops up is Chris O’Dowd. This role is very different from the others that he has played so far but for me this is a bit of a swing and a miss for him. Maybe it is because he is acting alongside Gleeson but he just doesn’t quite get there in what is a very interesting role.

What I love about this film is that it looks like it must have cost about £6 to make. Because it is so stripped back you can really focus on the characters, the script and THE STORY. The people who made Spiderman 3 with Toby Maguire need to watch this film and see how to do it. What the Dickens was that film about, seven bad guys indeed. Stop it. Anyway, this film doesn’t suffer from any of that, it unashamedly focuses on the characters and the dramatic landscape of the setting, not a hint of CGI in sight. Not that all CGI is bad, not at all, but it’s nice to have a break sometimes.

There are some parts of this film that are a little bewildering. Aiden Gillen of Queer as Folk and more recently Game of Thrones fame (he’s the guy that plays Little finger) plays a character that is somewhat hard to grasp. Not only the character himself but for a while he puts on a random, Christian Bale as Batman style voice. No idea why.

Overall this really is a great film with a brilliant ending. It makes you look at some very trying questions, what place does the church and the priesthood have in modern life? Can the Catholic church ever truly recover the trust of the people after the scandals it has suffered? In the midst of these questions is a stand out performance from Breendan Gleeson which should not be missed.

I give this a 7.5 out of 10. The mis casting of Chirs O’Dowd pulls it down slightly for me. But still, get it watched.


Gravity, incredible visuals, but a tiny bit disappointing?


Ooh Gravity, woohoo, the movie everyone is talking about. Sandra Bullock for an Oscar? Greatest space film ever made? The best film of the year…….? In my opinion, no. Here are my reasons, and I will try desperately not to put in any spoilers, but be on the lookout just in case.

First of all there are a number of superlatives and things that can be said about the visuals of this film. They are quite simply, stunning. It took Cuaron 4 years to make this film and you can see straight away that his time has been put to good use. The look of the earth is impeccably detailed and the eeriness of space is apparent from the outset through the phenomenal effects and the epic soundscape.

You really are thrown into the action straight away, no build up or anything like that, bang, you’re in space and like Bullock’s character, you are trying to find your feet. A great touch. Not only are you trying to take in the spectacle that is on screen but you are also trying to adapt to the 3D which is utterly brilliant. A lot of times 3D seems to be a licence to charge more money whilst making the title of the film in 3D and nothing else (don’t get me started on retrofitting 3D, what the Dickens is that all about?!) It also is not like an Avatar style 3D which has everything huge and mind boggling, flying at you from all angles. In this case it is very subtle and adds to the drama, which also starts straight from the off.

Sandra Bullock is great, no other way around it really. For a lot of the film it is just her and her not saying very much (kind of like Tom Hanks in Castaway – what a great film that is) and Bullock really has the presence to pull this off. She has a lovely vulnerability and keeps you on the edge of your seat with what she is going through. Clooney is also very good, in truth he isn’t in the film very much but when he is, it is a lovely understated performance. They have a strong chemistry together and if you are ever lost in space then Clooney’s character Kowalski is the kind of guy you want around. In fact it would be pretty cool to have Clooney around a lot of the time, he’s petty cool. Don’t look for other great performances though, there are literally 4 people in this whole film, and you barely see two of them.

The down sides to this film. The dialogue. It is very heavy handed. It isn’t giving anything away to say that Bullock’s character, Ryan Stone, gets lost in space. So the tension and the stakes are very high, the highest they can be. But for some reason we are given a back story which really tries to shovel on the dramatic tension which is totally unnecessary. We don’t need the sad story that she tells us, we are already at breaking point with the whole lost in space thing, leave it there! The subtlety, which they work so hard to create throughout the whole film is suddenly lost, and that is a real shame. The characters are surprisingly underwritten, there are only two main ones and you would think that this would lead to a hugely detailed characters, you’d be wrong. Also the plot, there isn’t much of one. That can be a real positive in films but here it is like they are so keen to show off their skills with the visuals that the rest of the film wasn’t as important. Maybe that’s harsh but I think it could have been an amazing film, and it wasn’t quite/

Don’t get me wrong this film is very good, but I did come out of the cinema a little underwhelmed, call me a cynic, but there you go. The visuals are a long way the best I have seen this year and if this doesn’t pick up an Oscar then I will be gob smacked. Cate Blanchett is so strong in Blue Jasmine that saying Bullock is a shoe in for an award is risky, Blanchett for me gives a more rounded performance. Bullock is limited by the script here, bless her.

As in previous blogs I want to give a nod to the music in the film, very subtle and adds beautifully to the whole film. It picks you up and carries you along without you even knowing it, as any good score should.

This film is great, but I was slightly underwhelmed. But let me know what you think.

I give it a 7 out of 10.

Blue Jasmine – Oscar for Blanchett, but is there much else?


So Woody Allen’s latest film Blue Jasmine has been hotly anticipated this year, people already talking about Blanchett being a shoe in for a best actress Oscar. So when I tipped up to the cinema I must admit that my expectations were pretty high.

I have to admit that my expectations weren’t fully satisfied, they nearly were, but just not quite. Woody Allen loves writing and Directing women, he is very open about it and has said in the past that he is constantly writing stories about different women and they way they deal with things. He is a funny man isn’t he. This adoration of women is very obvious here, the main two characters are Jasmine and Ginger (Cate Blanchett and Sally Hawkins) two adopted sisters who have very different lives. Jasmine has a hugely wealthy husband (Alec Baldwin) and Ginger has two children and is getting by living in a small house above a restaurant, making ends meet by working as a cashier in a local shop. The drama comes when Jasmine’s life is tipped upside down when her relationship with her wealthy husband breaks down and she is forced to have to move in with her sister.

Now there is no getting around it, Blanchett is utterly brilliant in this film. She is suffering from severe mental issues leading from the breakdown of her marriage and the character that she portrays is a very interesting one to watch. And really that is all you do in this film, you watch her. You don’t much of a chance to feel anything for her. Allen only reveals the details of the story throughout the film, possibly a clever link to Jasmine’s psyche and how she only remembers certain things after a period of time. The use of flashback is a great way of drip feeding us what has happened and how she has become what she is, but it does mean that we don’t get to know her really until the end of the film, and by then it is too late to feel anything for her. It is almost as if Allen doesn’t want us to empathise with the characters, he just wants us to see what they are going through and how they deal with it.

The same can be said of Jasmine’s sister Ginger. Sally Hawkins is great here, firstly she is from London and her American accent is flawless and secondly because she has a number of scenes where she has to endure Jasmine’s tantrums and anger, she bring a lovely subtlety to the film and it contrasts nicely with the brashness of Jasmine. one scene stands out in particular for Ginger, when she goes out on a limb with a new lover she is forced to call him to ask where he is when he doesn’t show for their date. The scene is just her, center screen, on the phone. Now being an actor myself I know how incredibly difficult it can be when a camera is pointed at you and then someone shouts “action” but Sally Hawkins is breathtaking and makes it look very easy indeed.

Alec Baldwin turns in a good showing as the wealthy husband (who is a bit naughty) and there are some other nice cameos too that really show off the pacey dialogue that Allen is famous for, but really this film is all about Cate Blanchett. Her character is fascinating, but you don’t get a chance to feel deeply for her, or anyone for that matter. Their doesn’t seem to be a huge amount of substance here, it is just here for the sake of it. Which is of course fine, not every film needs to be full of substance and meaning and subtext, but it does feel lacking here.

All in all I will give this a 7 out of 10. Is it the case now that Woody Allen is so huge and so powerful in the movie world that when he says he wants to make a film money is instantly given to him? He wrote and directed this film and so it is all from his mind and maybe someone needs to reign him in a bit and get him to flesh out the story a bit.

The 7 out of 10 is all for Blanchett who gives a masterclass in character analysis and the delicate portrayal of mental health issues. She is superb but the film itself leaves a lot to be desired. Maybe I’m wrong, but I was hoping for more.

Rush, Hi-octane and hi quality. Get it watched.

I must admit that entering into the cinema for this film I was a bit giddy with excitement. I do have a love of formula one and the story of Niki Lauda and James Hunt is a big reason for this, the story was told to me by my uncle who helped instil the passion and hunger that each driver felt for the sport and exactly what it meant to them. Now remember to watch out for spoilers in this review, but there aren’t many really!

The great thing about this film is that it will have just as big of an impact on both formula one lovers and people who have no idea what formula one even is (it’s incredibly fast car racing by the way). I went with my girlfriend who was rather cautious about seeing the film not knowing the story at all or even anything really about the sport in general, but she left raving about it. It really is fantastic.

What drives the story (sorry for the pun, well, a little sorry) is the superb performances and some breathtaking cinematography that Ron Howard (of Happy Days fame) is known for. Chris Hemsworth is great here. If I’m honest he did grow on me, at the beginning I wasn’t totally convinced but as the story unfolds so does his performance and he really does own it. I tell you what, he has a very clever agent Mr Hemsworth. We have now seen him as the action man in Thor, Avengers Assemble and Red dawn etc and just before he is pigeon holed into only playing these roles he does Rush, good idea Mr Hemsworth and very well done!

Daniel Bruhl is also great as Lauda, the cold, calculating machine like Austrian whose desire to win and knowledge of how to make cars go as quick as possible made him quite the opponent to James Hunt (Hemsworth). Hunt is the playboy whose willingness to put his life on the line makes him the perfect opponent to Lauda. Bruhl does really well showing the inner battle that Lauda obviously had with wanting to be the best but being clinical with it, not reckless and it is fascinating to watch. Also the battle he has to recover after the accident (another stunning moment) is shown beautifully, you can really feel how much every breath hurts him and how desperate he is to get back to racing, if nothing more than to beat Hunt.

The real winner in this film has to be the cinematography which is nothing short of epic. Some of the camera angles that Ron Howard uses are just stunning and it really throws you right into the story. One shot inside Lauda’s helmet when he put it on literally made me cringe as it was right next to his eye, how did they get a camera there?!

Another example is when it rains on the day of one of The races. Now the cars themselves could fly around the track at speeds of up to 184 mph so when it’s wet you can already get the sense of how much more dangerous these conditions make it. One false move and the car could be sent spinning out of control, like Scrubs when JD left. But Howard doesn’t just want you to use common sense to know the dangers involved, he wants to shows you. Every drop of rain that smashes down on the drivers helmet is felt thanks to the sound and the camera angles. The views the drivers have through their visors also shows just what they have to deal with and it’s breathtaking. During the screening that we were in my girlfriend and I, as well as pretty much everyone else, we’re flinching along with the drivers in anticipation of the corners in the race, it’s bloody gripping to say the least.

Also must mention the music by Hans Zimmer which is also fan bloody tastic. He gets you whipped up into such a frenzy that it makes you teeter on the edge of your seat like Daniel Day Lewis at the Oscars. I loved the whole soundtrack, it does what any great soundtrack should add to the drama and not detract from the subtlety of the story telling, oh yes Mr Zimmer, you’ve done bloody well there.

The message of this film overall was not lost on me. Rising after you fall and trying to be the best at all times, yes indeed, but the main one for me is that having an enemy is not necessarily a bad thing. It makes you better, Hunt and Lauda needed each other, like Neo and Agent Smith, Mario and Wario and countless others. Because there was always someone else pushing them,they could never stop, never go backwards, they had to keep improving. So don’t always look on your enemy as a negative, where would you be without them?

All in all I am going to give this film an 8 out of 10. It really is a brilliant film which you should DEFINITELY see in the cinema if you get a chance, just to have the bejesus knocked out of you by the noise of it if nothing else. I’m off now to find myself an enemy, sure it won’t take long!

All in all, brilliant film, get it watched.


The Way Way Back, is way way good, despite not being a blockbuster


Yes me again, thanks for getting involved and having a read. My trip to the cinema on this occasion was not to see a mega bucks movie but instead we joined the other four people in the screening to watch this low budget movie from Directors Nat Faxon and Jim Rash (as usual watch out for the occasional spoilers in this review, but not too many, I’ll try my best).

From the outset it seems that this film may well follow the same pattern as all the other American teen dramas. The classic story of a shy, retiring child who feels inadequate with the people around him until he finds his niche and has a renaissance as such. Technically there isn’t much different here, but the story and the bloody brilliant performances make this film stand out from the rest and make it well worth a watch.

First off Steve Carell is fantastic in this film. Being a huge fan of Anchorman and the American Office I was already aware of how good an actor Carell is, but this really solidified it for me. This is because in this film he plays someone very different from his normal role. His usual bumbling, idiotic, butt of every joke role is not to be seen here, instead he is the ‘evil’ step Dad who is not making life easy for the young man around whom the story revolves. He uses his masculinity to great aplomb and by the end of the film you want to give him a good slap, which is I’m sure just what the Director wanted. I wouldn’t slap him though, because on some level you would be slapping Brick Tamland, and that just isn’t cool.

Also great are Alison Janney and Sam Rockwell. As I love the West Wing, Janney is a firm favourite of mine and she too goes against the grain of the character she normally plays here. Rockwell really shines because a lot of the script is improvised around a basic structure. During in an interview with an American newspaper he said that he had “complete freedom” to improvise around the script and to make the character his own, this is apparent and he is genuinely very funny. Some people could claim that this is the Director or writer being lazy, “ok I  want you to be funny here, and action” and then take all the credit. I see it more of a brave decision from the Director to trust the performances and giving it the time to develop naturally. Apparently this freedom at times became a little too much for Rockwell, during a scene in which he uses a loudspeaker in one take he apparently forgot that children were listening and cracked a joke about the main character contracting herpes. The owner of the water park where they were shooting then got hugely offended and wouldn’t let them continue shooting until he got a personal apology from Rockwell. Brilliant.

The story itself revolves around the main character Duncan (Liam James) finding solace from a turbulent family life in the running of a Water Wizz a local water park, run by Owen (Rockwell). Duncan has to combat being a teenager, having a new step Dad who isn’t great, and the next door girl who is cute and is showing an interest in him, oh no. This gets too much for him and he seeks solace in a water park, as you do. It’s legoland for me, I bloody love that place.

The turbulent family life that Duncan is escaping from is depicted through an incredibly gritty performance from Toni Colette, who is the only person it seems who plays a character similar to the ones that she normally does, the troubled female. Now I’m aware that I am shrinking down the performance of an enormously talented actress but I am doing this just to make a point, not to sleight Toni Colette, I think she is brilliant, you’re terrible Muriel. But then if it isn’t broken, don’t fix it. You can really relate to her character, trying to do the best by her son and her new partner whilst also looking out for herself. The story between her, Duncan and Trent (Carell) is where the emotion is drawn from.

The reality that she brings to the film is present in all performances. They talk over each other, they react just a touch slower and they engage with each other seemingly a lot more than when they are restricted by a script. It’s like they are having a real conversation, funny that. Even the small love interest between Duncan and the girl his neighbour (Susanna AnnaSophia Robb). They have a lovely chemistry and again it seems a lot more real than when it is forced.

These types of film seem to be everywhere now don’t they? Bridesmaids, the Heat, and most films from Judd Apatow. Improvisation is becoming a real skill needed by actors and it seems that this is why Carell, Ferrel, Wiig, McCarthy and co are still on the rise. It doesn’t seem like they are going anywhere, which is great news as it is good to see the other sides of actors, blimey even Tom Cruise tried it in Tropic Thunder, which I thought was very good!

Overall this film was great. Really watchable, enjoyable and laugh out loud funny. The performances were endearing, real and emotive and I hope we see these actors playing similar roles in the future because they make it look so easy. I thoroughly enjoyed the film and will happily give it a whopping 8/10. Boom.

Finally I just wanted to say that I thought that it was pretty sad that there were only six people in the cinema to see this film. I know that the cinema is expensive and so going means you don’t want to risk seeing something naff, but I hope that this doesn’t mean that people will stop going to these films and that this won’t have a negative connotation to these films being made in the future. So if you get a chance to see something that isn’t a blockbuster, give it a watch Resist the temptation “wait for DVD” or even “wait for Netflix” as it is fast becoming. Get involved and see it in the cinema. You might be surprised. You might not, but don’t blame me if this happens, that after all is the joy of cinema!

Finally if you join the Odeon premiere club (which is very much worth it by the way, a brilliant loyalty scheme) they are offering 25% off tickets if you go on a Monday. Also selected Odeon cinemas will give you a 2 for 1 voucher when you buy your tickets. So if you can get an Orange Wednesday ticket they might then give you a 2 for 1 so that you can go any other day of the week, which is always nice. So get involved and let me know what you think.

Until next time!

The World’s End, perfect ending or one step too far?

Yes, I am back, did you miss me?! It has taken me a while but here I am, back again! 

So not only am I back, but are Pegg, Frost and Wright with their final installment of the ‘Cornetto trilogy’. The World’s End is the story of Gary King (Pegg) trying to reunite his childhood friends for another attempt at a mammoth 12 pub, pint in each pub, pub crawl in their home town. As the story unfolds the friends (Paddy Considine, Martin Freeman, Nick Frost and Eddie Marsan – the man with the most unique face of all time) have all grown up and lead separate, rather mundane lives except for Gary who is still the wild, drinking and smoking teen that he used to be – except now he has a serious drink problem. The plot takes a twist however when near the beginning of their drinking session they discover that their home town has actually been taken over by a race of alien robots who are inhabiting the bodies of their old friends and are hell bent on world domination, damn robots. 

For me, straight off the bat, this film was not as laugh out loud funny as Shaun of the Dead and Hot Fuzz. I know this may make me a much disliked figure but I can assure you that I am a huge fan of these guys and I love their films, but this one for me was lacking a certain something.

The plot is perhaps just a touch too far out of the ordinary to get to grips with. This may make me sound nuts because the last films were about an outbreak of Zombies and killer villagers but in the previous two films they play on the stereotypes and genres that we are all familiar with. Everyone has surely seen or heard of zombies and zombies films and the village murder mystery is rife with your Morse’s and Midsummer Murders on every ten minutes on British TV. So perhaps the introduction of an alien race using Robots to take over the earth is just a touch too edgy for us to fully immerse ourselves in, just a touch. It’s like Peter Kay making a joke about a very specific type of hoover which because we haven’t used we don’t quite get the joke. Of course I know that’s the point, that they are not trying to be realistic, but before they have played so brilliantly on the cliches that the genres rely on but on this occasion because the plot is so out there they don’t really have the opportunity to do that. 

One thing I want to make clear is that I certainly did not dislike this film, in fact I enjoyed it very much. The cast is fantastic and they all put in very funny performances and they obviously had a great time making the film, it’s evident in each scene with the five main characters having a drink together. The script isn’t as pacey or as quotable as previous outings but it is still very well written and there are some real gems in the dialogue that take you by surprise, Nick Frost could give a masterclass on comic timing.

As with the other films the effects and the visuals of the film are great, the fight scenes are superb and are genuinely funny as well as being very well put together. This time we get to see Nick Frost being a real bad ass compared to the clumsy guy he has played in the last films. 

There has been a lot of talk in some of the press and on TV about whether or not they should have made this film or they should have just left it at Hot Fuzz and gone out on a high. Firstly I certainly don’t think that this film lets the others down, I don’t think it’s as good as the other two, but it is still a good film. Secondly yes I do think it should have been made. The story is still funny and it is always good to see certain elements of British life and culture poked fun at, which these guys do expertly. A great example of this is a scene where the lads go into two different pubs but because they pubs are owned by a chain they look exactly the same, anyone who has been to a chain pub in the UK will know how true that is.

For me there were two over riding feelings that hung over me as I left the cinema. The first one was that all in all this outing kind of felt like when Matthew Horne and James Corden, fresh from the success of Gavin and Stacey, were given their own show and their own film. It kind of felt like because Frost and Pegg are so big now they have been given total free reign to do that. That isn’t so bad in this case as the film is still good, but it sets a dangerous precedent. I truly hope they don’t make another film of the same ilk and don’t try to make the trilogy into a quartet. The second thing, which may make me sound old before my time, was that I didn’t love the fact that they kind of glorify drinking throughout  the film. Yes they mention the pitfalls but they really do make drinking seem terribly important. For me, the important aspect of the drinking is the social side of it, the chance to meet people and enjoy their company, whilst maybe having a drink. With this film, whilst Gary King has a drinking problem and so is obsessed with finishing the drinking quest, it does seem to put drinking on a pedestal. The characters seem to get funnier when they are drunk, they seem to be keen to get drunk so that they can enjoy themselves as best they can. Obviously I am not pretending that this kind of thing does not happen on a daily basis in England, but I just think a bit more care wouldn’t have hurt when they portrayed the use of alcohol in the film. Image

Right, gripe over. Overall I did enjoy the film, my ribs weren’t hurt from laughing or anything but I had a good time and I’m glad I got to see it in the cinema for the surround sound and big screen which really shows the film off. 

I give it 6/10

What did you think?! 

Until next time……