A fun return to the franchise, nicely reimagined and with a great cast, but lacking polish and suffering from a lacklustre plot.
A wonderful, revolving cast of great British comedians and personalities, set against a genuinely novel and interesting quiz format, make this a classic of modern television, regardless of whether Fry or Toksvig is sat in the big seat.
A totally typical rom-com with some genuinely funny, quirky moments and a decent cast, but it won't light your world on fire.
An empty mess with the occasional moment where the genius of the books briefly shines through. Lacklustre.
A brilliantly tense and incredibly choreographed two-hour fight sequence, supported by just enough plot to keep you engaged and interested.
A humorous skewering of modern politics, through the lens of a ridiculous period of British democracy that has some uncanny parallels to modern days.
Terrible people do terrible things both in and to ancient Rome. Sounds awful, turns out to be incredibly riveting and surprisingly modern in terms of plot and pacing.
A minor blip that keeps getting stronger on rewatch, especially in the wider context of the MCU. Still, even for first-time viewers the action and spectacle of the original are well maintained and the introduction of yet further characters continues to impress.
A surprisingly nuanced comedy that isn't afraid to throw punches in every direction, with an empathetic message at the core. Nothing revolutionary, but nothing to be scoffed at either.
A brilliant performance of a play that is deservedly considered a modern classic. Stanley is one of the best worst characters ever written for stage.
Marvel does espionage and does it extremely well. Who would have though that Captain America would be the trilogy that defined the early phase of Marvel movies.
The Avengers movie that everyone wanted. Despite its flaws and plot holes, there's a lot of fun on offer here and some fantastic moments to Cap out (heh) a brilliant trilogy.