Broadway Cinema

  • Cinemas
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Nottingham
Venue name: Broadway Cinema
Contact:
Address: 14-18
Broad Street, Hockley
Nottingham
NG1 3AL
Transport: BR: Nottingham Train Station
  • The source book of Orson Welles, and still a marvellous movie. Thematically less resonant than some of Welles' later meditations on the nature of power, perhaps, but still absolutely riveting as an investigation of a citizen - newspaper tycoon Wil...
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  • Prado pays tribute to film noir in general, and to The Lady from Shanghai in particular; but given that Welles' mirror-play classic was itself a genre deconstruction, it's little wonder that Prado's film ends up being more labyrinthine than its pl...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    French director Mia Hansen-Løve tells intimate, moving stories close to her own experience, films big on insight and low on melodrama. In 2011’s ‘Goodbye First Love’, she riffed on her early romantic life. Now, with ‘Eden’, she draws on her older ...
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  • Time Out says
    • 5 out of 5 stars
    It’s like a Pavlovian reaction. I know it’s coming but I can do nothing about it. The strings swell for the introduction to ‘Over the Rainbow’ and already I’m wavering. Judy Garland gets a few lines into the song and I’m emotional wreckage. Ever...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    It’s all in the mind in Pixar’s latest, a delightful, frenetic, near-experimental animated film from the makers of 'Up' and 'Toy Story'. Pixar fans will be in seventh heaven with the film’s bold thinking—and kids will be straining to listen to ima...
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  • Time Out says
    • 5 out of 5 stars
    Anyone who buys the lazy lie that Orson Welles’s talent nosedived along with his career in the wake of 1942’s ‘The Magnificent Ambersons’ needs to watch this 1965 Shakespeare adaptation. While it may not possess the surging ambition of ‘Citizen Ka...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    The French actor Romain Duris has two major assets playing a closet cross-dresser in ‘The New Girlfriend’: a performance of such loveliness it might just make your heart burst and legs Posh would trade in Becks for. Duris plays young dad David, wh...
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  • Time Out says
    • 5 out of 5 stars
    Why does Orson Welles’s 1958 B-movie masterpiece continue to get better with age? As Welles fans know, the film begins with a legendary three-minute tracking shot, and the question of whether to run credits over the top launched a war between Well...
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