Stephen Campbell Moore

Stephen Campbell Moore

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Claire Foy , Stephen Campbell Moore - The British Academy Television Awards (BAFTAs) 2016 held at the Royal Festival Hall - Arrivals at Royal Festival Hall - London, United Kingdom - Sunday 8th May 2016

Claire Foy and Stephen Campbell Moore
Claire Foy
Claire Foy and Stephen Campbell Moore
Claire Foy
Claire Foy
Claire Foy

The Ones Below Trailer


Kate (Clémence Poésy) and Justin (Stephen Campbell Moore) at the beginning of the film are a happy couple that are expecting their first child together. Soon they welcome their first child and they lives in a London flat. However this family dynamic is interrupted with the arrival of another couple Jon (David Morrissey) and Teresa (Laura Birn) who are also expecting their first child. Kate has been harbouring thoughts about not being able to love her child and be the mother that she needs to be in order to care for the baby creating a narrative that quickly escalates in to a chilling thriller.

Continue: The Ones Below Trailer

Moonwalkers Trailer


CIA agent Kidman isn't a guy that likes to be messed around and when he's tasked with a new mission he's unsure where to even begin. His superiors have asked Kidman to employ renowned director Stanley Kubrick to work on a top secret assignment.

Heading to Kubrick representatives office, Kidman speaks to someone he believes to be his representative and presents the intruder with a very lucrative proposal.

Unknowingly Kidman is now falling into a scam set by Brit Jonny. Jonny thinks on his feet and comes up with an idea to scam Kidman out of his suitcase of money. Soon Jonny recruits his mate Leon to get involved with the scam and he pretends to be the famous director. With Kidman's limited knowledge of Kubrick and only a faded picture, it appears Jonny and Leon's plan is going to work. Kidman passes them the money and strikes a deal.

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Stephen Campbell Moore - The Evening Standard Theatre Awards held at the Old Vic - Arrivals - London, United Kingdom - Sunday 22nd November 2015

Stephen Campbell Moore

Burnt Review

Good

Strong characters help hold the attention as this overcooked drama develops, but in the end it feels so concocted that it's difficult to believe. While there's plenty of potential in the premise, the film becomes distracted by irrelevant subplots that try to stir up some tension but never quite manage it. And for a movie about food, the cuisine is simply too abstract to be mouthwatering.

At the centre is Adam (Bradley Cooper), a bad boy chef whose partying ways ended his high-flying career in Paris. After a period of penance in New Orleans, he moves to London to start again, with the goal of finally getting his elusive third Michelin star. Since he has alienated his friends, he turns to Tony (Daniel Bruhl), a guy who always had a soft spot for him and happens to be running a posh restaurant, which Adam quickly takes over. He rustles up some old colleagues (Omar Sy and Riccardo Scamarcio) and hires hot-shot Helene (Sienna Miller) as his sous chef. But his demanding perfectionism is keeping things from running very smoothly.

This set-up is ripe for both black comedy and soul-searching drama, and yet writer Steven Knight throws in irrelevant sideroads including a mandated therapist (the wonderful Emma Thompson), a bitter rival (a jagged Matthew Rhys), a couple of randomly violent loan sharks and a precocious little girl. Even though the actors do what they can to make every scene intriguing, none of these story elements add anything to the overall film. Still, Cooper holds the movie together with sheer charisma, even if his sudden transition from absolute tyrant to cuddly sweetheart isn't terribly convincing. At least he adds some surprising textures to his scenes, and indulges in sparky banter with those around him. And while Miller is solid in her thankless role, even she can't breathe life into such a thinly developed romance.

Continue reading: Burnt Review

Lady In The Van - Alternative Trailer


Miss Shepherd is a highly educated elderly woman living off barely anything in a small dilapidated van. She asks for nothing from her community, other than to be allowed her peace and to have a place to park her van. Constantly being moved by authorities, she finds herself taking up residence on Alan Bennett's road, much to the displeasure of his house proud neighbours. Despite her prickly disposition and shameless boldness, Bennett - a man of more timid and awkward nature - takes an immediate shine to Miss Shepherd, offering her his driveway to park her vehicle on a temporary basis. Soon, though, just a few weeks turns into fifteen long years as this impoverished musical scholar and this lowly gentleman of humble background become unlikely yet inseparable friends - a friendship rocked by Miss Shepherd's eventual ill health which soon strikes a sadness in the heart of the whole town.

Continue: Lady In The Van - Alternative Trailer

Man Up Review


Excellent

Truly enjoyable British romantic-comedies come along so rarely (Four Weddings and a Funeral was more than 20 years ago) that there's cause to celebrate this smart, likeable romp. Director Ben Palmer and writer Tess Morris never try to obscure the predictable plot, but they pack every scene with sharp characters, snappy dialogue and riotous set-pieces. As a result, we're laughing so much that we barely notice that we're also being reeled in emotionally.

The story centres on Nancy (Lake Bell), who is feeling particularly alone while travelling to London and a 40th anniversary party for her parents (Ken Stott and Harriet Walter). Whinging to her sister (Sharon Horgan) on the phone, she is challenged to be more spontaneous. So when she arrives at Waterloo Station and meets Jack (Simon Pegg), who mistakes her for his blind date, she decides to go along with it, assuming the identity of 24-year-old triathlete Jessica (Ophelia Lovibond). As the afternoon and evening roll out, Nancy and Jack get along surprisingly well until they run into both his bitter ex (Olivia Williams) and one of her old school friends (Kinnear), who sees this as his chance to win her over.

While there are plenty of farcical moments on this drunken night out, the filmmakers never play up the slapstick, acknowledging every over-the-top moment with an eye-roll and a pithy comment. Pegg and Bell are simply perfect for these roles: smart, witty, likeable people with questionable social skills. Both characters are a bit beaten down, but they're also open to what life throws at them, so the rather messy journey they take is thoroughly engaging. They also leave much of the crazier comedy to expert supporting players like Williams and especially Kinnear, whose character very nearly steals the movie with his goofy stalker-like antics.

Continue reading: Man Up Review

Man Up Trailer


A simple train journey can have incredibly far-reaching consequences. When Nancy (Lake Bell) meets Jessica (Ophelia Lovibond) on a train, she notices the book she is reading is designed to help with relationship success. Jessica tells her that the book itself is not to be leant, as she is using it to meet up with her blind date. Nancy steals the book, believing that it will work as a serious self-help guide, however she ends up running into Jack (Simon Pegg), who was Jessica's blind date. When Nancy chooses to pose as Jessica, she has the perfect date - only he doesn't know she's lying.

Continue: Man Up Trailer

Johnny English Reborn Review


Good
After the painfully unfunny 2003 original, a franchise was highly unlikely. And yet the spoof spy is back, and this film actually has several hilarious set pieces. It's not hugely consistent or clever, but this one's at least amusing.

After a disastrous mission in Mozambique, disgraced spy Johnny English (Atkinson) joined a Himalayan monastery. But MI7 boss Pegasus (Anderson) calls him back into service, and soon he stumbles into a nefarious plan to assassinate China's prime minister. But he's also of course causing havoc. Now the lead suspect, only the agency's sexy shrink Kate (Pike) and his sidekick Tucker (Kaluuya) still have faith in him. And as the murderous plot unfurls at a mountain-top Swiss hideaway, English makes a daring attempt to save the world and clear his name.

Continue reading: Johnny English Reborn Review

Stephen Campbell Moore and Empire Leicester Square Sunday 2nd October 2011 Johnny English Reborn - UK film premiere held at the Empire Leicester Square - Arrivals London, England

Stephen Campbell Moore and Empire Leicester Square

Stephen Campbell Moore and Empire Leicester Square Sunday 2nd October 2011 Johnny English - UK film premiere held at the Empire Leicester Square - Arrivals. London, England

Stephen Campbell Moore and Empire Leicester Square
Stephen Campbell Moore and Empire Leicester Square

Season Of The Witch Review


Weak
It's not easy to understand why anyone agreed to fund this film, as the box office drawing power of Nicolas Cage is a bit suspect after a string of stinkers like this bizarre, unscary medieval thriller.

After 12 years murdering men, women and children in the Crusades, Behman (Cage) and Felson (Perlman) have a crisis of conscience and desert the army. They end up in a remote town, where they agree to escort an accused witch (Foy) to a distant monastery that has the only incantation that can destroy her and halt the Black Death. They're accompanied by a resolute priest (Moore) and his sidekick (Thomsen), then joined by an altar boy (Sheehan) determined to become a knight. Of course the journey is fraught with surprises.

Continue reading: Season Of The Witch Review

Robert Sheehan, Claire Foy, Nicolas Cage, Ron Perlman, Stephen Campbell Moore and The Witch - Robert Sheehan, Stephen Campbell Moore, Claire Foy, Nicolas Cage and Ron Perlman, New York City, USA - at the 'Season of the Witch' premiere at AMC Loews Theater Tuesday 4th January 2011

Robert Sheehan, Claire Foy, Nicolas Cage, Ron Perlman, Stephen Campbell Moore and The Witch
Robert Sheehan, Claire Foy, Nicolas Cage, Ron Perlman, Stephen Campbell Moore and The Witch
Robert Sheehan and The Witch

Season Of The Witch Trailer


Watch the trailer for Season Of The Witch

Continue: Season Of The Witch Trailer

The Bank Job Review


OK
Based on some unspeakable, super classified bank robbery that took place in 1971 London, the investigation of which yielded no recovered money nor any arrests, Roger Donaldson's The Bank Job throttles its engines and tosses in just enough criminal bottom-dwellers to keep the viewers' minds away from the fact that it's still just another heist flick with a cockney accent and a taste for pints.

Names changed (get this) to protect the guilty, the whole mess breaks out when political revolutionary Michael X (Peter De Jersey) snaps some shots of Princess Margaret getting double teamed by two young men on a secluded island. Michael, in fact a pimp and a gangster, places this get-out-of-jail-free card in a safety deposit box at Lloyd's Bank on Baker Street. Adjoining boxes hold more blackmail bait for a brothel Madame, consisting of pictures of government officials getting their spank on, and a ledger of corrupt cops kept by local hood Vogel (David Suchet).

Continue reading: The Bank Job Review

Stephen Campbell Moore

Stephen Campbell Moore Quick Links

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Stephen Campbell Moore Movies

The Ones Below Trailer

The Ones Below Trailer

Kate (Clémence Poésy) and Justin (Stephen Campbell Moore) at the beginning of the film are...

Moonwalkers Trailer

Moonwalkers Trailer

CIA agent Kidman isn't a guy that likes to be messed around and when he's...

Burnt Movie Review

Burnt Movie Review

Strong characters help hold the attention as this overcooked drama develops, but in the end...

Lady In The Van - Alternative Trailer

Lady In The Van - Alternative Trailer

Miss Shepherd is a highly educated elderly woman living off barely anything in a small...

Man Up Movie Review

Man Up Movie Review

Truly enjoyable British romantic-comedies come along so rarely (Four Weddings and a Funeral was more...

Man Up Trailer

Man Up Trailer

A simple train journey can have incredibly far-reaching consequences. When Nancy (Lake Bell) meets Jessica...

Johnny English Reborn Movie Review

Johnny English Reborn Movie Review

After the painfully unfunny 2003 original, a franchise was highly unlikely. And yet the spoof...

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Season of the Witch Movie Review

Season of the Witch Movie Review

It's not easy to understand why anyone agreed to fund this film, as the box...

Season Of The Witch Trailer

Season Of The Witch Trailer

Watch the trailer for Season Of The Witch Behmen is a knight who's battled for...

The Bank Job Movie Review

The Bank Job Movie Review

Based on some unspeakable, super classified bank robbery that took place in 1971 London, the...

The History Boys Movie Review

The History Boys Movie Review

Plays do not always make the transition well from stage to screen - they can...

Bright Young Things Movie Review

Bright Young Things Movie Review

"Bright Young Things" is a terribly witty romp through 1930s pre-war London with a pack...

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