‘Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street’ at 15 – Review - Fifteen years on from Tim Burton's film adaptation of Stephen Sondheim's 'Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street', the tale still makes for a powerful film. Review by Emily Nighman.
‘Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs’ at 85 – Review - At 85-years-old, how do the outdated views of Walt Disney Animation's debut feature film 'Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs' hold up? Review by Sam Sewell-Peterson.
‘The Muppet Christmas Carol’ at 30 – Review - Even under the thumb of Disney rule and the passing of its creator, The Muppets produced a Christmas classic in 'The Muppet Christmas Carol' (1992). Review by Katie Doyle.
‘Juno’ at 15 – Review - 'Juno' (2007), from writer Diablo Cody and starring Elliot Page, remains funny 15 years on, the hamburger phone and more just as iconic. Review by Martha Lane.
‘Aladdin’ at 30 – Review - Walt Disney Animation classic 'Aladdin' (1992) is thirty, and despite problematic representation remains a much-enjoyed Renaissance offering. Review by Sam Sewell-Peterson.
Beetlejuice (1988) Review - Michael Keaton gives an iconic performance at the head of a brilliant ensemble cast in Tim Burton's macabre Halloween movie 'Beetlejuice' (1988). Review by Elisabetta Pulcini.
Ringu (1998) Review - Hideo Nakata's iconic J-Horror 'Ringu' (1998) is the rare type of horror that creeps out of your screen and into your brain, promising frightening sights. Review by Emily Nighman.
The Orphanage (2007) Review - Directed by J.A. Bayona, and backed by Guillermo del Toro, 'The Orphanage' (2007) "might be one the most moving ghost stories ever put to film". Review by Sam Sewell-Peterson.
Martyrs (2008) Review - Pascal Laugier's infamous New French Extreme horror film 'Martyrs' (2008) intentionally refuses us any catharsis, but holds us in a twisted and tight grip. Review by Grace Britten.
The Others (2001) Review - With a twist "so obvious you won’t see it coming", Alejandro Amenábar's 'The Others' (2001) starring Nicole Kidman is still captivating and frightening today. Review by Margaret Roarty.