Since he was young, talented getaway driver, Baby (Elgort), has been the man behind the wheel for local kingpin Doc (Spacey); driving to the beats of his eclectic music taste to help drown out the tinnitus from a childhood tragedy. When he meets fellow music-fanatic waitress Debora (James), a road out of the criminal life presents itself; one not without its share of blood-shed, however.
In the days leading up to the 1944 invasion of Normandy, Winston Churchill (Cox), plagued by the guilt of the disastrous Gallipoli landings during World War I, struggles with his own fear and doubt over the operation led by Dwight ‘Ike’ Eisenhower (Slattery).
After inadvertent tragedy strikes, 9-year old Icare (Schlatter) – nicknamed ‘Courgette’ by his alcoholic mother – is sent to a children’s home. Struggling at first to fit in, he soon teams up with bully Simon (Jaccound) to foil a wicked aunt from taking new arrival Camille (Murat) away. Amidst painful solitude, solidarity and romance soon blossoms.
After washing up on a desert island, a nameless castaway’s attempts at escape aboard a makeshift bamboo raft are constantly thwarted by a large, red turtle. Slowly accepting and adapting to life on the island, his solitude is ended by the strange arrival of a woman.
In an attempt to save his father, Will (Bloom), from his entrapment aboard The Flying Dutchman, Henry Turner (Thwaites) sets out on a quest to find the mythical Trident of Poseidon, said to have the power to rid the ocean of all curses. Along the way, he enlists the help of Astronomer/Horologist fugitive, Carina Smyth (Scodelario), who has her own motivations for seeking the treasure, and Captain Jack Sparrow (Depp) who basically just comes along for the ride – and happens to be hunted by an evil Spanish Ghost (Bardem) seeking revenge.
Sit up, don’t relax, as you’re about to re-live those nightmares you thought you’d finally escaped from. These are the Children’s films that terrified the most…the Horror, the Horror….
Lost in London, written, directed and starring Woody Harrelson, is a truly remarkable feat of modern filmmaking. Based on his very own experiences of a night he had in Soho in 2002, the film centres around Harrelson (playing himself) and his various run-ins with the law, angry taxi-drivers, and a few unexpected famous faces in unlikely places; each with equally hilarious consequences as he desperately attempts to keep the promise he made to his kids of a Harry Potter set visit.