Adapted from Darcey Bell’s novel of the same name, this stylish thriller tells a Gone Girl-esque tale of twists and betrayals, secrets and revelations, love and loyalty, and murder and revenge. The mystery begins when the glamorous Emily (Lively) goes missing, and winds deeper when her vlogger friend Stephanie (Kendrick) and husband (Golding) try to find out why.
Dr Faraday (Gleeson), the son of a housemaid, has built a life of quiet respectability as a country doctor. During the long hot summer of 1948, he’s called to a patient at Hundreds Hall, where his mother once worked. The Hall has been home to the Ayres family for more than two centuries, but it’s now in decline and its inhabitants – a mother and her two children – are haunted by something more ominous than a dying way of life. When he takes on his new patient, Faraday has no idea how closely, and how disturbingly, the family’s story is about to become entwined with his own. Based on Sarah Waters’ gothic horror novel of the same name.
Contains moderate threat, bloody images, infrequent strong language.
Crazy Rich Asians follows native New Yorker Rachel Chu (Constance Wu) as she accompanies her longtime boyfriend, Nick Young (Henry Golding), to his best friend's wedding in Singapore. Excited about visiting Asia for the first time but nervous about meeting Nick's family, Rachel is unprepared to learn that Nick has neglected to mention a few key details about his life. It turns out that he is not only the scion of one of the country's wealthiest families but also one of its most sought-after bachelors. Being on Nick's arm puts a target on Rachel's back, with jealous socialites and, worse, Nick's own disapproving mother (Michelle Yeoh) taking aim.
Steve Loveridge steps behind famed music videos ‘Paper Planes’ and ‘Bad Girls’ to paint a dynamic portrait of British-Sri Lankan rapper-songwriter M.I.A. (Mathangi ‘Maya’ Arulpragasam). Splicing raw footage, Loveridge attempts to capture the pop star’s ‘middle finger up’ political attitudes as he traces her remarkable journey from youth to stardom. Clips from her bold music videos, intimate interviews and candid, on-the-fly footage offer a glimpse into M.I.A’s songwriting process and her uncompromising character. “How do you manage an artist who’s unmanageable?” one advisor asks. How do you tame a star whose border-bashing tracks make uncontrollable waves on the political scene? Matangi/Maya/M.I.A. spans the years to get to the heart of what it means to be a star with purpose.