Argo goes platinum, and Zero Dark Thirty follows closely behind.
Set in London, 1962, Ginger & Rosa is a largely insufferable coming-of-age story, charting the friendship between two teenage girls set against a backdrop of the threat of nuclear destruction and the beginning of the change in attitudes towards sex and femininity that the 60s instigated. Wonderfully shot, but populated with insufferable characters and terrible British accents, Ginger & Rosa is a psuedo-intellectual endeavor, overflowing with proto-philosphical nonsense.
This Friday heralds the release of Andrea Arnold’s new film version of Emily Brontë’s beloved novel, Wuthering Heights. In honour of this occasion, which marks the FIRST TIME anyone has made a film of this book, BFF have compiled a list of…wait, what? What’s that you say? You mean, there’s been a film of Wuthering Heights before?! Seriously, though, here’s a list of the Top 10 classic novels that KEEP GETTING FILMED.
Christina Hendricks for Dorothy!
A renaissance is taking place in American television, with the quality and originality of recent programming equalling anything that Hollywood can offer. The newest arrival of Game of Thrones shows what television is capable of, telling a story that perhaps could not be told in film. Could it be that television is finally going to overtake film in terms of artistic credibility?
With Jon Hamm the latest casting rumour to emerge from the Warner-DC superhero camp, could TV’s Don Draper be The (Mad) Man of Steel?