Colin Serjent reviews the documentary film For Sama, which tells the story of 26-year old female Syrian filmmaker Waad al-Kateab who filmed her life through five years of the uprising in Aleppo.
Ashley McGovern reviews the French film A Faithful Man, directed by Louis Garrel and shown at Picturehouse.
Ashley McGovern reviews the film directed by Adrian Noble, Mrs Lowry & Son, about the artist L. S. Lowry and the relationship with his mother.
Jennifer Walker reviews the comedy play by Gerry Linford, The Menlove Avenue Murder Mystery, on at the Royal Court until 21st September.
Colin Serjent reviews the new Pedro Almodovar film Pain and Glory, showing at Picturehouse and starring Antonio Banderas as a film director looking back at his life.
Nick Daly reviews the new film directed by Quentin Tarantino, Once Upon a Time….in Hollywood, showing at Picturehouse from August 14th.
Colin Serjent reviews Marianne & Leonard: Words Of Love, the documentary film directed by Nick Broomfield about the love story between Leonard Cohen and Marianne Ihlen.
Colin Serjent reviews the documentary film Varda by Agnès in which the pioneer of the French New Wave, Agnes Varda, looks back at her own career.
Ashley McGovern reviews the folk horror film Midsommar, written and directed by Ari Aster and showing at Picturehouse from 12th July.
Samera Thalen reviews Real Work, the new exhibition at FACT that presents people’s stories about work that goes unrecognised, on until 6th October.
Colin Serjent reviews the documentary film Apollo 11, which marks the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 moon launch, showing at Picturehouse from 21st June.
Ashley McGovern reviews the play All My Sons by Arthur Miller, shown at Picturehouse as part of National Theatre Live.
Colin Serjent and his camera visited Africa Oye, the UK’s biggest live festival of African music and culture, which took place in Sefton Park over the weekend of 22nd and 23rd June.
Ashley McGovern reviews the new Danny Boyle film Yesterday, showing at Picturehouse from 28th June.
Rob Harrison is back with reviews of the new offerings of albums for May and June including A Certain Ratio and Charly Bliss.
Samera Thalen reviews the exhibition of video and installation by Ericka Beckman and Marianna Simnett, on at FACT until 16th June.
Tracey Dunn reviews the exhibition of drawings by Nina Edge, on at the Unity Theatre until 27th July.
Ashley McGovern reviews the comedy high school movie Booksmart, directed by Olivia Wilde and showing at Picturehouse from 31st May.
Lisa Worth reviews the documentary film Freedom Fields which follows a football mad group of Libyan women who are determined to play, not just watch.
Ashley McGovern reviews Amazing Grace, the documentary film about Aretha Franklin recording her live gospel album, showing at Picturehouse from 24th May.