The Spring Arts & Heritage Centre

Cinemas London
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Venue name: The Spring Arts & Heritage Centre
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Address: 56
East Street
Havant
PO9 1BS
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  • 1795, and money is tight at the Austen country parsonage, placing no little onus on daughter Jane (Anne Hathaway) to make a lucrative marriage. This bright, independent-spirited 20-year-old may have her own ideas, however, since she’s not hugely k...
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  • Time Out says
    • 5 out of 5 stars
    Re-released as part of the NFT’s Carol Reed season, ‘The Third Man’ continued the director’s collaboration with Graham Greene and, like ‘The Fallen Idol’, it’s about secrets, lies and the tension between naiveté and loyalty. The location, however,...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    A little orphan girl is snatched from her bed late at night by a big-hearted vegetarian giant and whisked off to an unwelcoming land of over-sized cannibals in Roald Dahl's much-cherished 1982 book 'The BFG'. For this movie version, aimed squarely...
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  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    ‘The Light Between Oceans’ may go down as the film in which Michael Fassbender was out-acted by a toddler. Yes! Michael Fassbender, the actor’s actor, he of the brooding intensity, who sends straight men weak at the knees. It’s not that he acts ba...
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  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    Joanna Lumley is the best thing about this funny but disappointingly not hilarious ‘Ab Fab’ comeback. So thank the fashion gods for the injections of Botox and foetus blood and the truckloads of Stoli-Bolli cocktails keeping Patsy permanently pick...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    Clever old Bridget. There’s been a hell of a lot criticism of her for crimes against feminism. But here she is, triumphantly returning in her forties, less of a twit, funnier, wittier, and – perhaps most importantly – happier with herself. And unl...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    Why did Tina Fey leave TV? She had it so good. After her groundbreaking success on ‘30 Rock’ and ‘Saturday Night Live’, the move to the big screen has resulted in a series of forgettable whiffs (‘Baby Mama’, ‘Date Night’, ‘Sisters’). Finally the s...
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  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    Irish writer-director John Carney’s crowd-pleasing coming-of-age musical is a synth-drenched joy and a love letter to teenage bands. Carney is the man behind ‘Once’, and with ‘Sing Street’ he takes that singalong template and coats it in pitch-per...
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  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    Capitalist skullduggery has inspired some artful movies recently, from the hyped-up comedy of 'The Wolf of Wall Street' to the sombre drama of 'Margin Call'. Now Jodie Foster directs 'Money Monster', an uncomplicated, shamelessly populist hostage ...
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  • Time Out says
    • 2 out of 5 stars
    A problem you often get when authors adapt their own books for the screen is that they’re precious about their work and reluctant to edit. The opposite is the case with British writer-director Shamim Sarif’s film of her novel ‘Despite the Falling ...
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