At first Father Ted cute, but then League Of Gentlemen cruel – this is a dark little delight.Total Film
Ben (Kill List) Wheatley’s dazzling and disturbing film is the toast of this year’s major film festivals and should be on your must see list of 2012. This blackly comic story follows Tina and Chris, a sad-sack couple who head off on a rainy caravanning holiday together across the Midlands and Yorkshire. Antagonised by litter louts, full caravan sites and noisy teenagers, the pair snap and go on a bloody killing spree, wreaking havoc over the dales and assorted beauty spots as they go. Chock full of laughs alongside the shocks, Sightseers may well be one of the most violent films you’ll see this year, but it’ll also be one of the funniest, led along by a fantastic script and two brilliant and sympathetic performances from Steve Oram (Kill List) and Alice Lowe (Hot Fuzz).
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The sequel to the smash hit comedy starring British acting veterans Judi Dench, Bill Nighy, and Maggie Smith as checks-in to the Tyneside.
You voted for it, so we've bought it back just in time for Kumiko, The Treasure Hunter. Arguably the best film the Coen brothers have ever made, this is a highly original crime story-cum-black comedy.
The absolutely wonderful John Lithgow and Alfred Molina make a delicious couple in this beautifully bittersweet drama.
One of the most exciting British film debuts for years. A terrifically bold and stylish thriller, focused on an attempted honour killing in West Yorkshire.
This lively debut feature from Northumberland-raised Garry Sykes mixes documentary and reality TV techniques to tell the story of one eventful Saturday in the lives of eight Byker teens.
A peculiar and strikingly original film based on the urban legend of a jaded Japanese woman who discovers a hidden copy of the Coen Brother’s Fargo on VHS and believes it to be a documentary.
From acclaimed director Pawel Pawlikowski (My Summer of Love) comes this moving and intimate drama about a young nun in 1960s Poland who, discovers a dark family secret dating from the terrible years of the Nazi occupation.
A deeply moving retelling of the real story of how the revered leader and visionary Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. (David Oyelowo) led a dangerous campaign to secure equal voting rights in the face of violent opposition.
Take a tour of the building or come and watch a newsreel to immerse yourself in the Tyneside Cinema's fascinating history.
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