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Suffragette - Teaser Trailer


Throughout the late 19th Century and early 20th Century, a secret war took place on the streets of England. For years, women of all ages and classes had fought for their right to vote, although they used politics and reason as their biggest weapon. When no clear results were seen, a specialist group formed a more radical idea - to take the political campaign out of the shadows and into the streets, with protests and fighting to gain what was theirs by right. But as the government fights back even harder, desperate times call for desperate measures. 

Continue: Suffragette - Teaser Trailer

Comedown Trailer


When Lloyd is released from prison, he finds himself confronted with responsibility as his girlfriend Jemma is pregnant and he knows that his criminal antics must stop if he wants to be a proper father. Unfortunately, his childhood friends don't seem to have the same ideas and when they rope him into an illegal money-making scheme, he is at odds to refuse. He and his five friends break into a derelict block of flats where they used to live as children in order to put together a pirate radio station, do some DJing, smoke some joints and have a party. However, things don't go according to plan when Jemma separates from the group and disappears and the gang can't find her anywhere though find themselves sensing a dark presence nearby. As much as they try and dismiss the idea of someone in the building, claiming to know it better than anybody else, the members of the group find themselves amidst a series of grisly and vengeful murders and they are soon doing everything they can to escape from the building while dodging several lethal traps. Will anybody survive?

'Comedown' is a British horror directed by Menhaj Huda ('Kidulthood') and written by Steven Kendall ('Capital Punishment'). With production credits from Gareth Wiley ('Vicky Cristina Barcelona', 'Cassandra's Dream') and Dominic Norris ('The Penalty King', 'Guilty Hearts'), it is likely to be a gripping thrill ride that will keep you spooked long after the movie ends. Released on DVD and Blu Ray on January 28th 2013.

Directed by Menhaj Huda 

Continue: Comedown Trailer

World film premiere of 'Comes A Bright Day' at Curzon, Mayfair

Geoff Bell Tuesday 26th June 2012 World film premiere of 'Comes A Bright Day' at Curzon, Mayfair

Storage 24 Trailer


In a place designed to keep things in, how do you get out? In the not so distant future, London is in chaos. A military cargo plane crashes in the capital and things are made much worse when the highly classified contents are strewn across the city - one of the worst affected buildings is a storage facility Storage 24.

Continue: Storage 24 Trailer

War Horse - UK film premiere held at the Odeon Leicester Square - Arrivals.

Geoff Bell and Odeon Leicester Square - Geoff Bell and guest London, England - War Horse - UK film premiere held at the Odeon Leicester Square - Arrivals. Sunday 8th January 2012

Geoff Bell and Odeon Leicester Square
Geoff Bell and Odeon Leicester Square
Geoff Bell and Odeon Leicester Square

War Horse UK premiere - Arrivals

Geoff Bell Sunday 8th January 2012 War Horse UK premiere - Arrivals London, England

Geoff Bell

War Horse Trailer


In rural England during the First World War, a horse named Joey befriends a young boy called Albert. One day Joey is sold to the cavalry and sent to the trenches in France, seeing firsthand the horrors of the Great War, yet touching the hearts of everyone he meets, including a French farmer, a German soldier and the British army. Although too young to enlist, 16 year old Albert joins the army and heads to France to find his friend.

Continue: War Horse Trailer

Wild Target Review


Weak
This lively British remake of the 1993 French film is an enjoyable if ultimately too-silly romp. But the solid cast at least makes it watchable, even when the plot takes a series of deeply contrived turns.

Victor (Nighy) is an efficient hitman who lives a quiet life that's more than a little obsessive-compulsive. He's been in the business since he was a child, inheriting the job from his late father, and now his mother (Atkins) is pushing him to have a son of his own. His next job is for an art dealer (Everett) who has been double-crossed by con artist Rose (Blunt), but Victor is taken by her breezily shameless methods. He's also interrupted by Tony (Grint), a rootless young guy who shows some skill with a gun.

Continue reading: Wild Target Review

Green Street Hooligans Review


Weak
Lately, Elijah Wood has been very busy trying to establish himself as an actor apart from his role as Frodo in the obsessively popular Lord of the Rings phenomenon. Portraying peculiar supporting characters in Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, Sin City, and Spy Kids 3-D, he's definitely made a valiant effort. He continues with Green Street Hooligans, this time attempting to play a tough guy. This is a first for Wood... and, hopefully, a last.

Originally titled just Hooligans, the film begins as a Harvard journalism student named Matt (Wood) is wrongfully expelled. To escape from his father's judgment, he jumps aboard a plane headed to London to visit his sister (Claire Forlani) and her husband Steve (Marc Warren). Almost immediately -- maybe out of rebellion, maybe out of curiosity -- he ditches sis and her hubby to hit the local pubs and football games (soccer for Americans) with Steve's irresponsible brother, Pete (Charlie Hunnam), and his band of hard-edged, hooligan friends.

Continue reading: Green Street Hooligans Review

Mean Machine Review


Weak
Paramount Classics is eager to inform you that Mean Machine, a remake of Robert Aldrich's 1974 film The Longest Yard, is from the same people who brought you Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels and Snatch. Given the expectations this creates, it's no surprise that what's delivered is diverting, fast paced and, of course, violent. In the end Mean Machine is also utterly disposable, but goes down quickly and painlessly. Danny Meehan (Vinnie Jones) is an ex-soccer (football to you Brits) star, who finds himself serving a three-year prison sentence after drunkenly assaulting two policemen. When Meehan arrives at jail, he discovers that the prison governor (David Hemmings) has his mind set on the man taking over coaching duties of the guard soccer team. The plan is undermined by the fact that the guards won't allow a prisoner to be their coach, and several of them explain their feelings to the new celebrity convict in no uncertain terms. A lunchroom scuffle leads Danny to a stay in solitary confinement, where he is presented with an idea by a fellow inmate named Massive (Vas Blackwood): Tell the governor that you are going to build a team of prisoners to square off in a game against the guards. Meehan takes the advice and with the help of Massive and seen-it-all prison veteran Doc (David Kelly), assembles a makeshift squad for the monumental event. But if you thought Meehan's troubles ended there, you are sorely mistaken. He also has to contend in a power struggle with the leader of the inmates, Sykes (John Forgeham), whose authority in the prison outweighs that of the governor. There's also a matter of a notorious incident from Meehan's past when he "threw" an important soccer match in order to pay off a large gambling debt. Meehan braves all of the obstacles and eventually prepares his athletically crude unit, now known as The Mean Machine, a bit too well in the eyes of the governor, who has placed a huge wager (thanks to a tip by the double crossing Sykes) on the team of guards to try and pay off his own debt to a bookie. When the prisoners take a lead in the no-holds-barred match, the governor demands that Meehan revisit his game-throwing tendencies.

Executive Producer Guy Ritchie's influence is more than slightly evident in first time feature director Barry Skolnick's style. You get the requisite mini music videos, a camera which refuses to sit still, shots that don't appear on screen for more than a few seconds (what ever became of the art of composition?), and an abundance of stylized violence tossed in for good measure. Many of Ritchie's regular actors are along for the ride too, such as Jones (who's actually asked to do more than just wear his patented steely glare), Blackwood, Jason Flemyng, and most notably Jason Statham, as martial arts savvy psychopath Monk.

Continue reading: Mean Machine Review

Green Street Hooligans Review


Weak
Lately, Elijah Wood has been very busy trying to establish himself as an actor apart from his role as Frodo in the obsessively popular Lord of the Rings phenomenon. Portraying peculiar supporting characters in Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, Sin City, and Spy Kids 3-D, he's definitely made a valiant effort. He continues with Green Street Hooligans, this time attempting to play a tough guy. This is a first for Wood... and, hopefully, a last.

Originally titled just Hooligans, the film begins as a Harvard journalism student named Matt (Wood) is wrongfully expelled. To escape from his father's judgment, he jumps aboard a plane headed to London to visit his sister (Claire Forlani) and her husband Steve (Marc Warren). Almost immediately -- maybe out of rebellion, maybe out of curiosity -- he ditches sis and her hubby to hit the local pubs and football games (soccer for Americans) with Steve's irresponsible brother, Pete (Charlie Hunnam), and his band of hard-edged, hooligan friends.

Continue reading: Green Street Hooligans Review

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