AS anyone familiar with her work will know, Emily Watson, soon to appear in the new family drama The Book Thief, has a quiet, composed bearing about her.
JOHN Sessions is wondering what awaits him when he returns to Scotland this Saturday for an "in conversation" event at the Glasgow Film Festival.
The Grand Budapest Hotel (15)
Only Lovers Left Alive (15)
Film company Pinewood is to set up a new studio in Cardiff.
SOME jobs require a person to fix a toilet.
l Under The Skin (2014)
Some of the biggest stars of the big screen were out tonight for the Baftas.
Rhett tells Scarlett that, frankly, he doesn't give a damn.
George Clooney has acted in Second World War movies before, with mixed success.
In the high-tech Los Angeles of the near future, Theodore (Joaquin Phoenix) earns a living by making people happy, by composing touching, bespoke personal letters.
Actress Ellen Page who won the hearts of cinema-goers as the pregnant teenager in the film Juno, has come out as gay.
In 1939, as the dogs of war were starting to howl, F Scott Fitzgerald was nearing the end of his short unhappy life.
This is a story about death and about things left unfinished.
The Berlin Film Festival does not have the imperative clout of Cannes - which lines up the must-see art house films for the year ahead - or of Toronto, which starts the clock on the Oscars.
FOR once, the French do not have a word for it.
It's one of the most anticipated films of the year and this weekend we'll find out if the build up for The Lego Movie has been worth it.
Actress and model Lily Cole will play Helen of Troy in a new play by poet Simon Armitage.
The four-wheeled stars of the Bond films are gearing up for a new show at the London Film Museum.
Gregory's Girl star Clare Grogan has joined the cast of a new indie Scottish romcom road movie.
FOR a 44-year-old, Spike Jonze is looking ridiculously youthful.
It is a week since the tragic death of Philip Seymour Hoffman, whose sudden, premature absence from our film-going still does not bear thinking about.
Commemorating the 10th anniversary of any cultural event in harsh economic climes and a one-click, free-download society is no mean feat, particularly for a film gala.
Deep in the heart of Texas the stars are famously big and bright, but celestial watchers may have noticed them dimming recently.