America’s seniors have discovered the fountain of youth. It’s in The Villages, Florida.
Futuristic actioner The Tomorrow War is available to stream from 2nd July.
New Netflix documentary charts the rise to stardom of Black Panther star Chadwick Boseman.
Eddie Murphy and Arsenio Hall reunite for this belated, and largely misguided, return to Zamunda
Roll up Goggleboxers and test your knowledge about all things Hollywood – from classic films to the latest TV and music!
Christopher Nolan’s much anticipated futuristic thriller, Tenet, is in cinemas now. Laurence Green weighs up whether it is worth the admission fee.
A grotesquely funny, undeniably elegant (slightly overlong) visionary revenge play with star turns from Lesley Manville and Hugo Weaving. Laurence Green reviews.
An atmospheric production, but Persona lacks the intimacy and intensity of Ingmar Bergman’s original. Laurence Green reviews.
Sam Mendes’s 1917 – masterful cinematography and devastating storytelling combine in this a mesmerising and extraordinary hymn to the sacrifice of a generation.
A show which creates a genuine feeling of nostalgia and is imbued with a similar sense of humour. If you are looking for true festive cheer, you could do no better than Circus 1903 writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green reviews A Kind of People at the Royal Court and finds an uncompromisingly honest and thought-provoking account of life in modern multicultural Britain.
50connect theatre critic Laurence Green selects his top productions from 2019, including the superb Jesus Hopped the A Train and Sally Field’s excellent performance in All My Sons.
Rhys Ifans and Rakie Ayola conjure a tone of impending doom in this intriguing post apocalyptic drama, but despite their committed performances the result is cold, woolly and unmoving.
Laurence Green selects his choices for the best films at BFI London Film Festival 2019.
Alex Jennings and Lindsay Duncan elevate this satire on late-Eighties Toryism at the NT’s Lyttelton Auditorium.Laurence Green reviews.
The Secret River is a shattering, astonishingly beautiful piece of contemporary theatre, one that speaks directly to a modern world riven by mistrust of the other, writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green immerses himself in the psychedelic colours and sounds of this wisecracking, rib-tickling, side-splitting phantasmagoria.
Clive Owen, returns to the London stage after an 18-year absence in James Macdonald’s sluggish new production of the Tennessee Williams’ The Night of the Iguana. Laurence Green reviews.
David Morrissey stands out as the brooding, down-to-earth idealist patriarch in this compassionate and intimate drama of a divided, dysfunctional family. Laurence Green reviews.
David Greig’s 1994 drama remains a timely warning about the dangers of a divided Europe, writes Laurence Green.
An impressive, intimate family drama that has aged well and provides plenty of topical resonance in its sense of festering tensions between the generations, writes Laurence Green.
Thornton Wilder’s revived Pulitzer-winning play is a grand meditation on human life, celebrating what it is to be alive and the bonds that unite us all. Laurence Green reviews.
Amour is a lightweight musical fantasy about daring to dream and the power of self-belief, writes Laurence Green.
Sally Field and Bill Pullman bring a real sense of authenticity to this production that is a testament to the enduring power of Arthur Miller’s appeal to our collective conscience. Laurence Green reviews.
Top Girls presents an argument for compassion, as well as a sharp look at social inequality in a country divided by its own ambitions, writes Laurence Green.
A small gem that says more in its 80 minutes than many plays more than twice its length and certainly makes for essential viewing. Laurence Green reviews The Bay at Nice.
“A truly tasty treat, bringing an uplifting celebration of love and laughter to the West End stage.” Laurence Green reviews Waitress at the Adelphi Theatre.
This fresh, funny and thoughtful production shows that Tartuffe has lost none of its sparkle, writes Laurence Green.
Home, I’m Darling is a finely tuned, thought-provoking comedy about a mini revolution in deepest suburbia, with a superb central performance by Katherine Parkinson. Laurence Green reviews.
A tour de force performance from Bernadette Robinson marks Joanna Murray-Smith’s Songs for Nobodies as a glorious homage to many of the great voices that are no longer with us.
Lynn Nottage’s Pulitzer prize winning ‘Sweat’ flits seamlessly between humour, heartbreak and trauma and emerges as a deeply profound and moving piece of work, writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green selects his top 10 theatre productions from a year which saw a resurgence of quality musicals and some memorable reworked classics.
A sobering, beautifully shot film of dashed hopes and inter-generational relationships (directed by Nuri Bilge Ceylan) that implants itself on the mind. Laurence Green reviews.
Wise Children is a love-letter to the theatre, but Emma Rice’s production at the Old Vic became submerged under a welter of confusion.