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Henry K. Miller excavates the mid-60s bookshop where by night the likes of Jeff Keen, Bruce Lacey and John Latham attempted to wreck the print word.
Bulging and distractible, Christoper Nolan’s epic Bat-trilogy closer leaves a lot of time to count its flaws before a superb finale, says Kim Newman.
At the 12th goEast Festival in Wiesbaden, John Riley finds debate raging about the precarious future of St Petersburg’s venerated film studio.
In the space of just over a decade, Christopher Nolan has shot from promising British indie director to undisputed master of a new brand of intelligent escapism. Joseph Bevan anatomises his body of work.
Mapping the clash of innocence and experience on to a rites-of-passage adventure balanced somewhere between modern-day realism and the children’s literature of yesteryear, Bouli Lanners’ elliptical widescreen fable aims straight at one’s inner child, says Trevor Johnston.
Andrew Kötting’s new film Swandown is the result of a bizarre pedalo trip he took with the writer Iain Sinclair. Nick James joins them.