Now there appears to be a bit of an uproar about this film which I gather revolves around the creative choices made around the development of certain characters as well as the inclusion and exclusion of plot twists, both those that are resolved and those that aren't.
With 2017 coming to an end and Oscar season coming up faster than Dwayne Johnson driving a muscle car, I started to have a think about my favourite films of the year and I surprised myself.
So unless you're emotionally frozen or your hard ass scale is equivalent to Aliens' Sgt Apone, then you've probably got a bit teary, shocked, scared, or laughed uncontrollably at the cinema.
Justice League is out, "Huzzah!!" but like the majority of its predecessors in the DC Extended Universe (DCEU) it's not reviewed very well, "Who'd have thunk it..." but is being bad, actually a bad thing?
I can't remember who it was, or to what context it was in, but my favorite opinion about reboots is that; why do they only ever remake the good things, why doesn't someone take another shot at the films that were lacking?
Nine years on from the 2008 release of Iron Man and Marvel Studio's dominance over the blockbuster market isn't showing any signs of slowing down.
So I had Blade Runner 2049 spoilt for me. Twice. Each time about a different aspect of the film. Now I won't repeat the spoilt (or any) plot points here, but in an interesting twist on my blog the other week - about film studios revealing spoilers about their up-and-coming releases - this film's producers …
A young man with unreachable dreams may be closer than he thinks.
Are the crew in Star Trek working hard ,or hardly working?
How do you get people interested in a film, without giving away all the best bits?