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Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
  Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh
Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.
[Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]
[Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]
 

    Calvary (2014) by John Michael McDonagh

    Disappointing. Super stylish & atmospheric (kudos to the cinematographer, and the costume designer… striking palette of colours) + some great zingers… Lots of famous actors striking the pose and delivering witty lines but there’s very little substance to be found — the film’s gravitas can be entirely attributed to Brendan Gleeson, who’s the embodiment of rugged cool + what a face.

    [Domhnall Gleeson (Brendan Jr) is unrecognisable]

    [Seen @ Renoir Cinema, London, Tues 15 April 2014]

     

    The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.) The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra
In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.
But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw. 
(The film takes in Mumbai.)

      The Lunchbox (2013) by Ritesh Batra

      In The Lunchbox you’ll find some great cooking, a lot of eating, a fair amount of contemplation, a few sad looks, and the odd reading of letters.

      But you’ll also see of lot of taking of trains (trains are great for contemplation but also as it turns out for slicing your vegetables on your way home from work). And the occasional auto rickshaw.

      (The film takes in Mumbai.)

      The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014] The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade
Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.
[Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014]

        The Double (2014) by Richard Ayoade

        Wow, not only was I cruelly disappointed, but worse, I was bored senseless. I thought Submarine was such a wonderful debut — Wes Anderson’s Rushmore with British flavour. This one, I don’t know…  Brazil meetsFight Club meets a multitude of others?… Whatever Ayoade’s meant to achieve with The Double, he’s clearly still trying to find his voice. I’m sure he’ll get there with the next one.

        [Seen @ Curzon Soho, London, on Saturday 5 April 2014]

        Four films (from Sundance) I can’t wait to see:
What We Do in the Shadows (2014) by Jemaine Clement & Taika Waititi
Boyhood (2014) by Richard Linklater
Whiplash (2014) by Damien Chazelle
I Origins (2014) by Mike Cahill
(via The Midnight Hour by Laura Kern) Four films (from Sundance) I can’t wait to see:
What We Do in the Shadows (2014) by Jemaine Clement & Taika Waititi
Boyhood (2014) by Richard Linklater
Whiplash (2014) by Damien Chazelle
I Origins (2014) by Mike Cahill
(via The Midnight Hour by Laura Kern) Four films (from Sundance) I can’t wait to see:
What We Do in the Shadows (2014) by Jemaine Clement & Taika Waititi
Boyhood (2014) by Richard Linklater
Whiplash (2014) by Damien Chazelle
I Origins (2014) by Mike Cahill
(via The Midnight Hour by Laura Kern) Four films (from Sundance) I can’t wait to see:
What We Do in the Shadows (2014) by Jemaine Clement & Taika Waititi
Boyhood (2014) by Richard Linklater
Whiplash (2014) by Damien Chazelle
I Origins (2014) by Mike Cahill
(via The Midnight Hour by Laura Kern)

          Four films (from Sundance) I can’t wait to see:

          What We Do in the Shadows (2014) by Jemaine Clement & Taika Waititi

          Boyhood (2014) by Richard Linklater

          Whiplash (2014) by Damien Chazelle

          I Origins (2014) by Mike Cahill

          (via The Midnight Hour by Laura Kern)

          The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.
The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

… And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.
A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.
Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.

            The formidable Monsieur Gustave H.

            Kev Geoghegan for the BBC:

            … And then there is Ralph Fiennes in the central role of the unflappable Gustave H.

            A serial romancer of his elderly guests, a liberal user of L’Air de Panache cologne, prone to spontaneously bursting into recitation of romantic poetry and a stickler for the finest details of life and service in the imaginary mountaintop spa hotel in the fictional eastern European nation of Zubrowka.

            Fiennes brings a lightness of touch to the character who in the hands of lesser actors may have come across as buffoonish.