Freddie Fox

Freddie Fox

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Picture - Freddie Fox - House of... London United Kingdom, Wednesday 8th April 2015

Freddie Fox - House of Fraser British Academy Television Awards Nominations Announcement Photocall at BAFTA at BAFTA - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 8th April 2015

Freddie Fox
Freddie Fox and Amanda Abbington
Freddie Fox and Amanda Abbington
Freddie Fox and Amanda Abbington
Freddie Fox, Anne Morrison and Amanda Abbington

Picture - Freddie Fox - Kevin McHale... London United Kingdom, Sunday 29th March 2015

Freddie Fox - Kevin McHale and Freddie Fox leave the studio after their appearance on Sunday Brunch - London, United Kingdom - Sunday 29th March 2015

Freddie Fox and Kevin McHale
Freddie Fox
Freddie Fox
Freddie Fox
Freddie Fox

Picture - Freddie Fox - Various stars... London United Kingdom, Sunday 8th February 2015

Freddie Fox - Various stars of film and television were photographed on the red carpet as they arrived for the the EE British Academy of Film and Television Awards which were held at The Opera House in London, United Kingdom - Sunday 8th February 2015

Picture - Freddie Fox - Various stars... London United Kingdom, Sunday 8th February 2015

Freddie Fox - Various stars of film and television were photographed on the red carpet as they arrived for the the EE British Academy of Film and Television Awards which were held at The Opera House in London, United Kingdom - Sunday 8th February 2015

Freddie Fox

Picture - Freddie Fox - BAFTA -... London United Kingdom, Thursday 5th February 2015

Freddie Fox - BAFTA - fundraising gala dinner & auction held at BAFTA Piccadilly, Arrivals. - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 5th February 2015

Freddie Fox and Emilia Fox
Freddie Fox and Emilia Fox
Freddie Fox and Emilia Fox
Freddie Fox

The Riot Club Review


Solid acting and adept filmmaking help make up for the fact that this film asks us to spend a couple of hours in the presence of a group of truly despicable characters. They're played by some of the brightest (and most beautiful) rising stars in the movies at the moment, but each one of these young men is vile to the core. So the fact that these are supposed to be Britain's brightest and best hope for the future makes the film pretty terrifying.

It's set at Oxford University, where the elite Riot Club (including Douglas Booth, Sam Reid, Freddie Fox, Matthew Beard, Ben Schnetzer and Olly Alexander) are on the lookout for wealthy white students to complete their 10-man membership. They find suitable candidates in new arrivals: the sneering Alistair (Sam Claflin) and conflicted Miles (Max Irons), whose one drawback is that he's seeing a common girl (Holliday Grainger). After the rigorous initiation process, Alistair and Miles are welcomed to the hedonistic gang at a lavish dinner in the private room of a country pub. But things turn nasty as they drunkenly hurl abuse at the pub manager (Gordon Brown), his daughter (Jessica Brown Findlay) and a high-class hooker (Natalie Dormer) they hire for the night.

Based on the play Posh by screenwriter Laura Wade, the film is centred around this increasingly chaotic dinner party. Although nothing that happens is particularly surprising, because these young men are such relentlessly bigoted, misogynist snobs that it's impossible to believe they belong anywhere other than prison. They certainly don't deserve their self-appointed status as the top students at Oxford, who are getting debauchery out of their systems before taking the lead in British politics and business. But then, that's precisely Wade's point, and she makes it loudly. Thankfully, director Lone Scherfig balances things by offering glimpses into these young men's dark souls while skilfully capturing the old-world subculture and a strong sense of irony.

Continue reading: The Riot Club Review

Pride Trailer


During the UK miners strike between 1984 and 1985, working families are in desperate need of support. They're feeling victimised and abandoned by society as threats over their livelihood remain imminent. But they're not the only ones feeling ostracised in their own country and that's how the Lesbians and Gays Support the Miners campaign was born. Homophobia is rife in the UK, with the National Union of Mineworkers even refusing help from the LGSM campaigners for fear of how people may see them. Instead, they take their support to a small town in Wales where the majority of workers there are miners. In an extraordinary show of acceptance in an unlikely era, the town allows their new supporters to raise funds for their village. The townspeople may be humorously ignorant about life as a homosexual, but they're judging no longer.

Continue: Pride Trailer

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