If you made a Venn diagram featuring Attack The Block and Shaun Of The Dead, this is the film that would sit in the middle. Michelle Ryan stars as a bank robber who turns her attention to the undead when they start taking bites out of people in her manor. More sharply satirical than it sounds, it also features an excellent supporting cast including Honor Blackman, Richard Briers, Dudley Sutton and Harry Treadaway.
Ai Weiwei: Never Sorry (15)
Journalist-turned-documentarian Alison Klayman followed the acclaimed Chinese artist between 2008 and 2011. It was a period that brought him into the spotlight in the West, thanks to shows like the one he held at Tate Modern in 2010, and into conflict with the Chinese Government: he was arrested in April 2011 and held for three months on tax-avoidance charges. Winner of the Jury Prize at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival.
Dark Shadows (12)
Tim Burton's remake of a cult American TV series from the 1960s stars Johnny Depp as 250-year-old vampire Barnabas Collins, returned from the grave to 1970s California. Former Bond girl Eva Green is the witch he once crossed and Michelle Pfeiffer is his descendent. And because no Tim Burton film would be complete without her, Helena Bonham Carter is along for the ride too.
The Landlord (12)
Fans of Hal Ashby's 1971 cult comedy Harold And Maude would do well to view the Oscar-nominated curio he made a year earlier. It stars Beau Bridges as a wealthy young New Yorker who swaps his cocktail-sipping life in an upstate mansion for a job as an inner-city landlord. His plan is to evict the tenants from the Brooklyn tenement he buys – but then he meets them. The social commentary doesn't work too well, but the leftfield quirkiness that made Harold And Maude such a favourite of directors like Wes Anderson is there in bucketloads.