Reef’s return to music lacks the life & fun of their past work.
A confident first headline event from the Scottish alt-rockers.
Festival becomes biennial as organisation focuses on year round activity.
A dark, yet magical and inventive look at young lives affected by Mexico’s drug war.
A Christmas slasher movie which is only occasionally as entertaining as it thinks it is.
A zombie film with intelligence, politics and bite.
A manic piece of work, spellbinding from start to finish.
Awkward but enjoyable tale of love, loss and spirits out for revenge.
Interesting, but unfocused mess which lives off the back of its outrageously high reputation.
Takashi Miike’s infamous unpredictable nature is evident across an inconsistent, but enjoyable trilogy.
The punches may land, but the satire falls flat in Onur Tuckle’s comedy-drama.
While reports of extremity are exaggerated, Raw is a terrific horror with a stunning lead performance.
A 1950’s sci-fi adventure meets a one man show in this ridiculously fun performance.
A strong, minimalist performance of Oscar Wilde’s novel from the five-man Incognito Theatre
Alfred Hitchcock might be known for his brilliant staging of set-pieces, but what about the music that helped bring such scenes to life?
Hitchcock’s silent classic is brought to life by a thunderous – if somewhat inconsistent – score performed by the BBC SSO.
A dark, brilliant piece of spoken-word theatre from Canadian motor-mouth, Christopher Brett Bailey.
Owens & The Whisky Hearts provide an enjoyably relaxing album launch in which the audience can fully indulge their Country & Americana appetites.
A predictable horror story filled with clichés, but low on scares.
A well-acted, but muddled and overlong adaptation of Tim Winton’s short story collection that will appeal to those who delight in analysing and discussing cinema.
An impressive, if somewhat top-heavy, second EP from Edinburgh four-piece We Came from the North.