5 items from 2017
No wait, sorry, there's been a mistake. it's Moonlight! Our bad.
What a glorious only-in-Hollywood fiasco, and what a sublimely insane ending to an Oscar night for the ages. It was just like the end of Bonnie and Clyde: Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway bask in each others' glow, there's suddenly an awkward silence, they share a moment of doomed erotic eye contact ... and then oh, the carnage. The only thing missing was some sad banjo music. The Best Picture screw-up was »
The perfect match this Valentine’s Day!
Celebrate this Valentine’s Day with these great titles from Warner Bros. Home Entertainment. To help you make the most out of this romantic day with that special someone in your life, we have this unmissable feel good package up for grabs.
From an all time classic to a modern heart-pumping blockbuster, a real tear-jerker to those that get your heart racing, we have a film to suit any mood. Including Casablanca, The Lucky One, Dr Zhivago, The Bodyguard, and You’ve Got Mail.
To win this Valentine’s Day DVD bundle, just answer the following question:
a) Mariah Carey
c) Diana Ross
Email your answer to NerdlyComps@gmail.com, making sure to include your name and address. You can also leave your answer on our Facebook page, just »
- Phil Wheat
This weekend is set to be bittersweet for music lovers. While Beyoncé and Adele contend for hardware at the 59th Annual Grammy Awards, another golden-voiced superstar will also be on many minds. Whitney Houston tragically passed away five years ago on Feb. 11 at age 48.
With hair as big as her vocal range, relive the diva’s glory days with these seven incredible live performances.
“The Greatest Love of All” — 1986
Houston crooned this George Benson track at her first Grammy Awards. Slightly tweaking his title for her debut album—dropping the “the”—she cemented her star wattage during this performance.
- Katherine Richter
Author: Stefan Pape
Telling the true story of Deborah Lipstadt – played here by Rachel Weisz, who is sued by British historian, and notorious Holocaust denier David Irving (Timothy Spall), Denial is a riveting, pertinent tale, and we asked Jackson what it was about this story that lured him back.
He discusses the relevance of the title, and how these days it’s become dangerously accepted for opinion to masquerade as fact, he also tells us about his first visit to Auschwitz, as well as the importance in not giving people like Irving a platform.
When university professor Deborah E. Lipstadt includes World War II historian David Irving in a book about Holocaust deniers, Irving accuses her of libel and sparks »
- Stefan Pape
Simon Brew Jan 27, 2017
Mick Jackson has lived through several chapters of his directorial career. His background was television, in particular the stunning Threads, and his classy adaptation of Chris Mullins’ A Very British Coup. Then he went to Hollywood, directing the likes of L.A. Story, The Bodyguard and Volcano.
He’s been away from cinema for a while, courtesy of some intriguing television projects. But he returns to the big screen this weekend with Denial, a classy courtroom drama that brings the story of Holocaust denier David Irving’s infamous libel action to the cinema. We snagged a chat with him ahead of its release, with the promise of further conversation about his 90s output at a later date too.
Can you talk us through this particular film, and why you wanted to bring it to the big screen? »
5 items from 2017
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