Friday, 25 March 2011

Films Released This Week

There are some great films to look out for that will be released over the next week. 
Here are the 6 most exciting films to see...

Submarine: Out 18th March
Genre: Comedy, Drama
Rating: 15
Runtime: 1hr 37 mins
Starring: Craig Roberts, Sally Hawkins, Yasmin Paige
Plot Synopsis: 15-year-old Oliver Tate has two objectives: To lose his virginity before his next birthday, and to extinguish the flame between his mother and an ex-lover who has resurfaced in her life.

Limitless: Out Wednesday 23rd March
Genre: Thriller, Mystery
Rating: 12A
Runtime: 1hr 45 mins
Starring: Bradley Cooper, Anna Friel, Robert De Niro, Abbie Cornish
Plot Synopsis: A writer discovers a top-secret drug which bestows him with super human abilities.

The Eagle: Out Friday 25th March
Genre: Adventure, Drama
Rating: 12A
Runtime: 1hr 55 mins
Starring: Channing Tatum, Jamie Bell, Donald Sutherland
Plot Synopsis: In Roman-ruled Britain, a young Roman soldier endeavors to honor his father's memory by finding his lost legion's golden emblem.

Source Code: Out Friday 1st April
Genre: Action, Sci-Fi, Thriller
Rating: 12A
Runtime: 1hr 30 mins
Starring: Jake Gyllenhaal, Vera Farmiga, Michelle Monaghan
Plot Synopsis: An action thriller centered on a soldier who wakes up in the body of an unknown man and discovers he's part of a mission to find the bomber of a Chicago commuter train.

Killing Bono: Out Friday 1st April
Genre: Comedy
Rating: 15
Runtime: 1hr 55 mins
Starring: Krysten Ritter, Ben Barnes, Robert Sheehan
Plot Synopsis: Two brothers attempt to become global rock stars but can only look on as old school friends U2 become the biggest band in the world.

Oranges and Sunshine: Out Friday 1st April
Genre: Drama
Rating: 15
Runtime: 1hr 45 mins
Starring: Hugo Weaving, Emily Watson, David Wenham
Plot Synopsis: Oranges and Sunshine tells the story of Margaret Humphreys, a social worker from Nottingham, who uncovered one of the most significant social scandals in recent times: the forced migration of children from the United Kingdom. Almost singlehandedly, against overwhelming odds and with little regard for her own well-being, Margaret reunited thousands of families, brought authorities to account and worldwide attention to an extraordinary miscarriage of justice. She discovered a secret that the British government had kept hidden for years: one hundred and thirty thousand children in care had been sent abroad to commonwealth countries, mainly Australia. Children as young as four had been told that their parents were dead, and been sent to children's homes on the other side of the world. Many were subjected to appalling abuse. They were promised oranges and sunshine, they got hard labour and life in institutions.

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