The Emersons are a theatrical family, of sorts - one son Samuel,17, is a street performer who recites Shakespeare while his brother Beckett, 19, picks pockets in the crowd. Their father ... See full summary »
Brothers Samuel and Beckett Emerson are barely scraping by. Their father, Warren, continues to gamble and drink away any money they bring home. With all the havoc that is constantly going ... See full summary »
Based on the issue of domestic violence, a young couple goes out one night with their friends. While another woman is contacting the man (played by Thomas Sangster) his girlfriend has trust... See full summary »
Stephanie de Whalley
Jess is a solo mother and reluctant parking warden. Tom is a self-obsessed Greetings Cards salesman with an addiction to competitions who will do anything to win. Together they are just two... See full summary »
Nigel has fallen in love. But when you live in orbit aboard a ramshackle space hovel with the most risk averse family imaginable, it isn't easy to follow your heart; especially when the ... See full summary »
Jamie Magnus Stone
After getting sacked Stella starts working for a Persian restaurant and falls in love with the owner Saaman who is even married with two women. Soon she finds herself falling headlong into ... See full summary »
Robert Noble, a bullied child who has premonitions, visits an old people's home and meets an elderly lady who asks him to go to Chance House and solve the mystery of the young boy who supposedly fell to his death there.
Martine McCutcheon plays a young working class girl, Tracy, who - against the wishes of her parents and racist ex-boyfriend - becomes one of three wives of West London Persian restaurateur, Sam (Art Malik).
Philip Larkin's poem "This Be The Verse" from the book Collected Poems By Philip Larkin is quoted. See more »
Why do you think you're here? Donald? Why do you think you're here?
What are you thinking, Donald? Hmm? Come on, what are you feeling? Sometimes it can be so...
What time is it?
Don't worry, plenty of time.
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I don't (and didn't) know a person with cancer, but I think, there is something true in this story. We all can be aggressive and cruel, but we can't be so offended at life. Healthy people will never understand the one with cancer, but we can try. And we must. Because the human beings can't be alone. We need to be surrounded by warmth and care, physically and mentally.
This film is not only about an incurable disease, it's about relationship. Real, difficult, "in the raw" relationship between parents and the kid, brothers, a boy and a girl, and just between people with difficult life situations.
This film is about hard, painful, distressing acceptance that not every problem can be fixed, but it's not the reason to give up.
Andy Serkis, Thomas Brodie-Sangster, Michael McElhatton as the other actors make me believe the story, and film crew makes me live in this drama for 93 minutes. Thank you a lot.
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