This gallery contains 3 photos.
Okay, so this film has been HUGELY underrated. Despite being aware that everybody has their right to their own opinion, I, as New Zealand’s official Freak of Film, would like to say:
YOU ARE ALL INCORRECT.
Driving Lessons is a slower-than-usual paced film with a script as philosophical as Forrest Gump, but with humour as dry as Napoleon Dynamite (in some parts)… Continue reading
Tagged 2006, awesome, ben, connie, driving lessons, evie, film, film review, freak, Jeremy Brock, julie walters, Laura Linney, movie, music, nz, review, rupert grint
This gallery contains 6 photos.
Not a moment to rest! This really is a second part, as in, it can’t really stand alone. If you consider it as a film separate to the first, you may feel exhausted by the constant running and relentless fighting. However, it really is more that that. It is the final of a ten year long series and the conclusion to the first Deathly Hallows… Continue reading
Tagged Alan Rickman, David Thewlis, david yates, deathly hallows, emma watson, film, film review, Gary Oldman, harry potter, helena bonham-carter, hermione, Jason Isaacs, jk rowling, John Hurt, julie walters, Maggie Smith, Michael Gambon, nz, part 2, Ralph Fiennes, Robbie Coltrane, rupert grint, sci-fi, Warwick Davis
This gallery contains 7 photos.
What a fantastic film! But of course I would say that; it’s based around time travel. So if you enjoyed the Prisoner of Azkaban, you’ll enjoy this.
Every Potter film before this has been increasingly dark – this is no exception – it is evil and horrific as we continue out ten year journey with Harry potter in order to defeat Lord Voldemort and we are almost at the final fight… Continue reading
Tagged Alan Rickman, Brendan Gleeson, Daniel Radcliffe, David Thewlis, deathly hallows, emma watson, film, film review, Fiona Shaw, harry potter, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1, helena bonham-carter, hogworts, Imelda Staunton, Jason Isaacs, John Hurt, julie walters, Maggie Smith, Michael Gambon, nz, part one, Ralph Fiennes, review, Richard Griffiths, Robbie Coltrane, rupert grint, sci-fi, timothy spall, Warwick Davis