Mike McCahill on 25th November
This popular 1960s anthology, written by Isaac Asimov and presented by Boris Karloff, is a Sci-Fi offshoot from the legendary Armchair Theatre.
This drama from Thai writer-director Nawapol Thamrongrattanarit sets itself an unusual challenge: adapting four hundred plus Tweets issued by a real-life teenager. Itís not quite a narrative, but youíll favourite the odd scene, writes Mike McCahill.
Frank Collins continues his survey of British science fiction television to mark the BFIís major celebration of the genre.
Tommy Lee Jones returns to the directorís chair for this unusual Western, concerning the efforts of a single woman and a grizzled old coot to transport a trio of madwomen to an asylum. It reveals a surprising feminist streak, writes Mike McCahill.
The big-screen biopic of James Brown adopts a scattershot approach to chronology, whisking us at will between the singer's younger, middle-aged and veteran incarnations. Only a fine central performance holds it together, writes Mike McCahill.
This yearís Cannes Palme díOr winner is a heavyweight, novelistic study of a hotelier in rural Turkey whose ordered life starts to unravel. It provides the missing link between The Cherry Orchard and The Queen Vic, argues Mike McCahill.
Mark Reynolds on 20th November
After nuclear tests knock the world off its axis, global temperatures start to rise rapidly. In London - where the heat is such that the Thames is in danger of drying up - Daily Express reporter Peter Stenning (Edward Judd), his colleague
The team behind TVís cult comedy Flight of the Conchords reunite for a larky mockumentary examining the habits of a quartet of vampires in latter-day Wellington, New Zealand. It doesnít lack for bite, writes Mike McCahill.