Half-human, half-Atlantean and reluctant heir to the deep-sea kingdom of Atlantis, Arthur Curry (Momoa) is forced to confront who he really is when his brother tries to unite the seven seas against the surface world. James Wan’s origin story for one of DC’s most popular heroes is an action-packed adventure in a vast, visually breathtaking underwater realm.
Contains moderate violence, scenes of sustained threat.
From award-winning documentary filmmaker E. Chai Vasarhelyi and world-renowned photographer and mountaineer Jimmy Chin, the directors of MERU, comes FREE SOLO, a stunning, intimate and unflinching portrait of free soloist climber Alex Honnold,as he prepares to achieve his lifelong dream: climbing the face of the world’s most famous rock ... the 3,200-foot El Capitan in Yosemite National Park ... without a rope. Celebrated as one of the greatest athletic feats of any kind, Honnold’s climb set the ultimate standard: perfection or death. Succeeding in this challenge places his story in the annals of human achievement.
THE OLD MAN & THE GUN is based on the true story of Forrest Tucker (Robert Redford), from his audacious escape from San Quentin at the age of 70 to an unprecedented string of heists that confounded authorities and enchanted the public. Wrapped up in the pursuit are detective John Hunt (Casey Affleck), who becomes captivated with Forrest"s commitment to his craft, and a woman (Sissy Spacek), who loves him in spite of his chosen profession.
Things aren’t going brilliantly for Cassius Green (Lakeith Stanfield). He’s living out of his uncle’s garage and the only job he can find, as a low-level telemarketer, he isn’t particularly good at. That is, until an older black colleague gives him one simple piece of advice: speak in a “white voice”. This proves to be the key to immediate professional success and Cassius begins to shoot up the corporate ladder.
Written and directed by rapper Boots Riley, Sorry to Bother You is a fierce and very funny satire, bursting with ideas. Announcing a major new talent, and perhaps the most stridently anti-capitalist film ever to come out of Hollywood, this is radical, dazzling and unmissable.
Nearly three decades after her first visit to London, the enigmatic Mary Poppins (Blunt) soars back into the capital to look after the Banks children in their time of need.
The now grown-up Jane (Mortimer) and Michael Banks (Whishaw) are living in the same house on Cherry Tree Lane, along with Michael’s three children and their housekeeper Ellen (Walters).
The family are in danger of losing their home, and Michael is struggling after a personal loss, but the practically perfect nanny returns just in time to rekindle the fun and wonder missing from their lives – with a little help from street lamplighter Jack (Miranda) and her eccentric cousin Topsy (Streep).
Boasting wonderful songs, classic 2D animation and cameos from some familiar faces, this is a delightful reunion for all to enjoy, whether you grew up with the magic or are discovering it for the first time.