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SIGHT AND SOUND
aka "Sight & Sound"
General, Mainstream Monthly Magazine from London ,United Kingdom


- First issue: 1991
- General cinema.
- Took its present form in May 1991 with the incorporation of Monthly Film Bulletin. Prior to that it was published quarterly.
- Half the magazine contains great articles on various topics and the other half has the film reviews for the contemporary releases. I especially like the full synopsis given for every movie: No surprises when you 're watching The Crying Game for the first time.
- Published by the British Film Institute.
- Monthly, 70 colour pages in A4 format.
- Published by British Film Institute (BFI)
- Website: www.bfi.org.uk

Last updated:
31 October 2019

Recent updates


Special thanks for this page goes to:
Garry Malvern
Grace
Scott Matheson
Gary

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CONTENTS: 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 All GALLERIES: 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 All

Issue 116
December 2000
Stealth and duty: Ang Lee's ravishing Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon introduces full-throttled romance to the martial-arts genre. Philip Kemp finds out why the director keeps tackling projects so mould-breaking they scare him.
Impersonators: What happens in a film like Flawless when the chemistry between great actors works? Acting usually gets short shrift from critics but here Jose Arroyo looks at the roles of the star (Robert De Niro) and the supporting player (Philip Seymour Hoffman).
Satelites in love: In Journey to Italy Roberto Rossellini placed bewildered Hollywood actors George Sanders and Ingrid Bergman in a minimally drawn story, creating the first modern film. But for Laura Mulvey, Vesuvius is its real star.
Feeling needled: Danny Leigh claims Darren Aronofsky's Requiem for a Dream is a memorable portrait of addiction from a truly cinematic talent. Edward Lawrenson thinks it's overwrought heroin chic.
Crimes and misdemeanours: Liv Ullmann's Faithless deliberately reinterprets a drawn-from-life Ingmar Bergman script to take the sympathy from the woman he loved. Geoffrey Macnab discovers why she'd rather be a decent human being than a great artist.
Be black and buy: Black cinema has gone from rigorous arthouse independence to crowd-pleasing mimicry of the mainstream. It's time to combine the best of both worlds in a black film industry, argues Ed Guerrero.
Rushes: New Labour's spin on digital technology and scriptwriting; how to become a producer; Indian film in Norway; Britfilm in France; San Sebastian and Pordenone festivals.
Letters: What to do with a list; Scorsese; election theme songs.
Film Reviews: Bedazzled, Black and White, Book of Shadows Blair Witch 2, Chopper, Chuck&Buck, Disney's The Kid, Duets, East-West, Flawless, Grey Owl, Gun Shy, Harry He Is Here to Help, Human Resources, Into the Arms of Strangers Stories of the Kindertransport, Judy Berlin, Loser, Porquoi Pas Moi?, The Road Home, Siam Sunset, The Skulls, Suzhou River, The Way of the Gun, Where the Heart Is, Wonder Boys, The Yards.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 115
November 2000
Ugly (In a nice way): Mark Brandon 'Chopper' Read is one of Australia's most notorious killers. Nick Roddick asks Chopper director Andrew Dominik what attracted him to a man said to have murdered 19 people and arranged to have his own ears chopped off.
Capital Gains: S&S previews highlights of this year's Regus London Film Festival including new films by Kathryn Bigelow, Edward Yang, Stephen Frears, Cameron Crowe, Volker Schlondorff and two biopics of the Marquis de Sade.
Fist in the face: Christopher McQuarrie, the brains behind The Usual Suspects, uses The Way of the Gun to take crime-film conventions to an extreme that exposes the slick emptiness of post-Tatantino posturing. Mark Olsen reports.
Funny games: Channel 4 reinvented comedy in the 80s with the Comic Strip and Saturday Live. For all its dodgy haircuts, confused politics and insufferable arrogance, we're still benefiting from its influence today, argues Andy Medhurst.
Ballad of a thinning man: It's time the baby-boomer generation got used to taking a back seat - as Michael Douglas shows us in his washed-up mid-life crisis movie Wonder Boys. By Nick James. Plus: ten films where middle-aged men battle with their hormones.
Books special: S&S' quarterly roundup of the latest titles.
Rushes: Feuillade on DVD; Christina Ricci on strike; after Big Brother; pop goes pop.com; Court TV; reports from Deauville and Toronto; reinenting film studies.
Letters: David Puttman and the Nazis; the value of judgement; DVD piracy.
Film Reviews: The Best Man, Bodywork, Bring It On, The Cell, Center Stage, Complicity, Coyote Ugly, Dinosaur, The Golden Bowl, Goya in Bordeaux, The House of Mirth, I Could Read the Sky, In the Mood for Love, It was an Accident, Liberty Hights, The Little Vampire, Memento, Nasty Neighbours, Nutty Professor II The Klumps, Purely Belter, Road Trip, Romeo Must Die, Sorted, Tom's Midnight Garden, Water Drops on Burning Rocks, What Lies Beneath, Where the Money Is.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 114
October 2000
Beauty's slow fade: The House of Mirth, a sumptuous adaptation of Edith Wharton's novel, marks a triumphant change of direction for Terence Davies. Philip Horne explains its virtues and talks etiquette and music with the director.
The beat-up kid: No one divides critics quite like Harmony Korine. But it's his celebrity image the press are obsessed with, not his film-making talents, argues Danny Leigh.
The man who fell to earth: Werner Herzog drew on a true-life incident for his 1974 film The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser. But its tentative, dreamlike drifts shrouds even the most concrete of facts in mystery, argues Jonathan Romney.
Send in the clowns: In the 1979 television thriller Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy, middle-aged men in darkened rooms plot each other's downfall and bemoan the loss of Empire. Rob White is enthralled.
Thieves like us: Inspired by the music industry's hounding of Napster, Hollywood is preparing for a stand-off with internet video pirates. Danny Birchall assesses its chances. Plus interview with MPAA boss and Barbra Streisand fan Jack Valenti.
Rushes: Ken Loach meets Flashdance; tour de Grande-Bretagne; Why I like Dyke; webfilm spoofs.
Letters: Never mind the quality; seeing red; scratch video.
Film Reviews: Billy Elliot, Cherry Falls, Dancer in the Dark, Elephant Juice, Going Off Big Time, Gossip, Hollow Man, Hotel Splendide, L' Humanite, Julien Donkey-Boy, Keeping the Faith, Love & Sex, The Luzhin Defence, Me, Myself & Irene, Miss Julie, Nightfall/Abendland, Nurse Betty, O Brother, Where Art Thou?, Play It to the Bone, Scary Movie, Secrets of the Heart, Shaft, Shanghai Noon, Snatch, Space Cowboys, Titus, Twin Falls Idaho, The Wind Will Carry Us.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 113
September 2000
How do you solve a problem like Von Trier?: With Bjork plausible in the lead role and her true pop self singing her own songs, what else is it about Lars von Trier's anti musical Dancer in the Dark that has so divided the critics asks Jose Arroyo.
Blues in the night: Pennies from Heaven was more than a typical song-miming product of Dennis Potter's warped genius, it also fits in the tradition of European responses to the Hollywood musical, argues David Jays.
L'Humanite: Rapture or Ridicule: A masterpiece without pity or a lingwinded, po-faced bore? Mark Cousins and Jonathan Rommey take sides on Bruno Domont's controversial arthouse epic of guilt and humane empathy.
Homo superior: With Bryan Singer's X-Men, the distinctive, troubled universe of Marvel Comics superheroes has at long last hit the screen in all its complex, multi-character glory.
Down with liberty: To celebrate the centenary of Luis Bunuel, the Spanish master of anti-narrative, Michael Wood recalls one of the director's most evocative mazes, The Phantom of Liberty.
Life lessons: With its soap opera-as-catalyst plot and its romantic happy ending, some see Nurse Betty as a redemtive move for sour director Neil LaBute. Peter Matthews begs to differ.
Rushes: Sheffield documentary, Import DVDs, Bread Day, US TV, Karlovy Vary, Taormina.
Letters: Dogma's Timecode, Stepford revisited, Jarmusch's Ghosts.
Film Reviews: Beyond the Mat, Breakfast of Champions, Butterfly's Tongue, The Colour of Paradise, The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas, Fortress 2: Re-entry, Gendernauts, Himalaya, Me Myself I, My Dog Skip, The Ninth Gate, The Patriot, The Perfect Storm, Ring, The Road to El Dorado, Rules of Engagement, Shergar, Siberia, Some Voices, There's Only One Jimmy Grimble, Thomas and the Magic Railroad, Those Who Love Me Can Take The Train, Timecode, La Veuve de Saint-Pierre, The Wedding Tackle, Whatever, X-Men.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 112
August 2000
In the mood for Edinburgh: Wong Kar-Wai talks about his most difficult film-making experience with Tony Rayns. Plus festival highlights: Japan's horror hit The Ring, Mike Figgis' split-screen Time Code, The Beaver Trilogy and why Max Ophuls matters.
The misfits of Zwigoff: After the success of Crumb, Terry Zwigoff was inundated with Hollywood scripts. SF Said is on set to find out why he chose instead to make a bizarre teen movie out of the comic book Ghost World.
The oldest swinger in town: Emmanuelle's notorious softcore franchise is 25 years old. Linda Ruth Williams revisits the 70s to pin down its erotic and exotic appeal and uncover the tricks that have helped it endure. Plus Boyd Farrow on Lars von Trier's Pussy Power.
In a harsh light: Amos Gitai's Kadosh is a tale of love and rebellion in Jerusalem's most closed orthodox community. Nick James talks to its director about filming a human landscape.
Books special: S&S' quarterly roundup of the latest titles.
Rushes: Michael Bracewell on play from Plato to Pac-Man; gaming boys who want to be girls; Mikhalkov explains himself; football movies; Kurdish film, Midnight Sun festival.
Letters: Woody Allen's homage to Fellini; why Welles beat Godard.
Film Reviews: Bats, Beau Travail, Big Momma's House, Brothers, Chicken Run, Chill Factor, Deception, The Emperor and the Assassin, Essex Boys, Flamenco, Frequency, Gone in 60'', High Fidelity, In Too Deep, Isn't She Great, Jesus' Son, Kadosh, Love & Basketball, The Next Best Thing, Not One Less, Pitch Black, Stuart Little, Supernova, Three to Tango, Titan A.E., 24 Hours in London, Wild Side.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 111
July 2000
East is best: Cannes 2000: From the new Wong Kar-Wai to the new Lars von Trier, this year's Cannes offered quality and controversy in equal measure, as Nick James reports. Plus S&S' annual round-up of the highlights.
Desire in violence: Like many of her much-admired but hard-to-see films, Claire Denis' new Beau Travail draws on her African childhood and her fascination with men at work and play, as she tells Chris Darke.
Ghost in the machine: Once upon a time Tom Cruise was an inscrutable smile that hid a contradiction between star and role. Now he's even more slippery, argues Manohla Dargis.
Bloody arcades: To take Titus away from the theatre without losing the theatricality of early cinema, director Julie Taymor took her vision to Cinecitta. She talks to John Wrathall about Fellini and the theatre of the absurd.
That breathless moment: The 1959 making of Godard's Breathless (now rereleased) was the archetypal mould-breaking moment of the French New Wave. It was also a great time to be in love with the cinema, recalls David Thomson.
Czechs on the rebound: The 60s heyday of Milos Forman and his peers is long gone, but is the recent success of Kolya and Buttoners a sign of a resurgence in Czech cinema, wonders Peter Hames.
Rushes: Big-screen stills; stop Brit bashing; rise of redneck culture; mouse with a movie camera.
Letters: Film Council and Europe; adoring Juliette Binoche; Preston Sturges' great moment.
Film Reviews: The Adventures of Elmo In Grouchland, American Movie The Making Of Northwestern, The Barber Of Siberia, Battlefield Earth, The Closer You Get, Drive Me Crazy, Eye of the Beholder, Final Destination, For Love of the Game, Gangster No. 1, Honest, Kikujiro/Kikujiro No Natsu, The King Of Paris, Une Liaison Pornographique, Mal, Maybe Babe, Mission: Impossible II, Relative Values, Return To Me, Simon Magus, Small Time Obsession, Snow Day, Sweet and Lowdown, To Walk With Lions, U-571, When The Sky Falls, The Whole Nine Yards.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 110
June 2000
Binoche the erotic face: As two new costume dramas, La Veuve de Saint-Pierre and Les Enfants du Siecle, cast Juliette Binoche as a tragic muse, Ginette Vincendeau wonders if she can ever explore her full potential.
O lucky man: Intelligent stars such as George Clooney and John Cusack flock to work with Stephen Frears. He gets so many good scripts like High Fidelity he says he has a golden letterbox. Colin MacCabe thinks it's because he's such a great collaborator.
Het smarter: The British gangster movie used to be proud of its realist tradition. Now it's been taken over by new lad Tarantino wannabes nostalgic for the old days of white cockney omnipotence. It's time they were taught a lesson, says Danny Leigh.
Lunatics on the pitch: Its producer calls it 'career suicide' but Chris Petit's and Iain Sinclair's Asylum is a strange piece of British television as you 're likely to see, matching roughed-up imagery to Sinclair's uniquely visionary writing style.
Vanishing Americans: Wisconsin Death Trip is about the huge amount of tragic death attending the small community of Black River Falls in the 1890s, but it's also a gothic parable of frontier hubris argues Michael Eaton.
Rushes: Jean Rouch; New York New Directors; In with the skins; Simon Louvish clucks over Chicken Run.
Letters: Burning Britfilm money; No laughing matter; quoting Kubrick.
Film Reviews: Best, Boiler Room, Circus, Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo, Down To You, Earth, Fantasia 2000, The Filth And The Fury, The Girl On The Bridge, Gladiator, Idle Hands, The Last September, Man Is A Woman, A Monkey's Tale, My Life So Far, Nora, One Day In September, Pokemon, Pola X, Sacred Flesh, Saving Grace, Snow Falling On Cedars, Stir Of Echoes, The Story Of Us, The Tigger Movie, 28 Days, Up At The Villa, The Virgin Suicides.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 109
May 2000
A law unto herself: In Steven Soderbergh's Erin Brockovich, Julia Roberts, playing a crusading, mini-skirted, working-class legal aide, has finally found a vehicle worthy of her underrated acting talent.
Ants in his pants: For all their wit and frothy glamour, Preston Sturges' brilliant comedies - Sullivan's Travels, Hail The Conquering Hero - are tart with satirical pungency. Philip Kemp reviews his career and Terry Jones, Clare Kilner, Peter Farrelly and Baz Luhrmann salute his best films.
Sick city boy: The new American Psycho movie revisits the decadence and moral turpitude of the 80s. Nick James traces what it has in common with Kubrick's A Clockwork Orange and wonders if it's possible to satirise the decade that some say never ended.
Howard's way: Remembered chiefly as Brief Encounter's quintessential reticent Englishman, Trevor Howard was a more versatile and consummate professional actor than his image would allow.
This gun for hire: Some of the prolific Miike Takashi's movies are too tough for his fellow Japanese. Hired to make genre pictures, he reshapes the material with a wickedly black wit. It's time the international film world took notice, says Tony Rayns.
Books special: The quarterly round-up of the latest titles.
Rushes: John Ellis reviews two vital new books about television; Fajr and Mumbai festivals; the coming of Gladiator; Microsoft's new toy.
Letters: Shirley Eaton sets the record straight; Queering the pitch.
Film Reviews: American Psycho, Asterix & Obelix Take On Caesar, Brother, Claire Dolan, Cradle Will Rock, L' Ennui, Erin Brockovich, Galaxy Quest, Ghost Dog The Way of the Samurai, Hanging Up, Hurlyburly, In All Innocence, Kevin and Perry Go Large, The Million Dollar Hotel, Mission To Mars, La Nouvelle Eve, Of Freaks And Men, Pippi Longstocking, Rien Sur Robert, Scream 3, Sex The Annabel Chong Story, SLC Punk, Sunshine, Trick.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 108
April 2000
Death and the maidens: Sofia Coppola's adaptation of The Virgin Suicides goes beyond most dystopian visions of susburbia to a poignant landscape of nostalgia and loss.
Deadpan afterlife: Buster Keaton, one of the great comedians of the silent era, did some of his best dramatic and comic work for television in the 50s and 60s. David Weddle looks at these rare, archived treasures.
Postcards from Mars: With Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai, Jim Jarmousch shifts his wry, outsider aesthetic one degree further towards cross-genre mismatch comedy. Shawn Levy charts the director's progress.
Camp comedy: What does the recent cycle of holocaust comedies - Life Is Beautiful, Jacob The liar, Train Of Life - teach us about death and the idea of 'sublime' evil, asks Slavoj Zirek.
Burke's peerage: Kathy Burke may well be the most important actress in Britain, argues Andy Medhurst. She's so good, he might just forgive her for making Kevin & Perry Go Large.
Industrial light and magic: Olivier Assayas is best known for Irma Vep and Late August, Early September - present-day dramas about artistic angst. So how come he is making a heritage movie? David Thompson reports from the Beligian set of his latest film.
Rushes: On the set of Black Cab; Berlin festival notes; Hollywood Stock Exchange and movie web sites; new World War II films.
Letters: Who's suing who?; American Beauty; screenacting.
Film Reviews: Any Given Sunday, The Bachelor, Bleeder, Body Shots, Boys Don't Cry, Broken Vessels, Les Convoyeurs Attendent, Girl Interrupted, Holy Smoke, House!, The Hurricane, Jeanne d' Arc, Lake Placid, The Last Broadcast, Lola + Bilidikid, Love's Labour's Lost, Love Honour & Obey, Magnolia, Man On The Moon, Mansfield Park, The Miracle Maker, Next Friday, Ordianry Decent Criminal, Third World Cop.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 107
March 2000
No smoking gun: Michael Mann's The Insider turns a true story of one man's fight to expose the lethal policies of the tobacco industry into an intense conspiracy thriller. Nick James ponders its thematic links with Heat, Manhunter and the rest.
Boy wonder: When Teena Brandon became Brandon Teena and started picking up girls in Midwestern bars, s/he was raped and then murdered. Director Kimberly Peirce talks to Danny Leigh about casting for cocksure tragedy in Boys Don't Cry.
Queer and present danger: What's happened to Queer Cinema since Poison, Swoon, Edward II, The Living End and others made it 'New' in '92? B. Ruby Rich wonders if its success, hipness, imitation and appropriation by the mainstream have left anything to chew on.
Singing in the rain: With 11 main characters, nine storylines and Tom Cruise's best performance yet, Magnolia is even more spectacularly ambitious than director P.T. Anderson's last film Boogie Nights. Mark Olsen thinks it's a marvellous mess.
Obituaries: Bringing out the dead of 1999, plus celebrations of Betty box, Edward Dmytryk, Stanley Durwood, Sylvia Sidney and Ling Zifeng.
Rushes: Being John Malcovich; hailing Jack Cardiff; Godard's return; US television roundup; The Wyvern Mystery; Rotterdam notes; Evolva.
Letters: Serbs vs Warriors; Ciment claims plagiarism; metaphysics.
Film Reviews: Agnes Browne, The Beach, Being John Malcovich, Bicentennial Man, The Bone Collector, From The Edge Of The City, The Green Mile, House On Haunted Hill, The Insider, Julian Po, Lies, Mela, Open Your Eyes, Rancid Aluminium, Rosetta, Show Me Love, The Talented Mr. Ripley, Three Kings, Topsy-Turvy, Toy Story 2, Tumbleweeds, Whatever Happened to Harold Smith?, Xiao Wu.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 106
February 2000
My bloody Valentine: To make The Talented Mr. Ripley a "bruising experience", Anthomy Minghella had to restructure Patricia Highsmith's greatest novel. Nick James talks to the director and his editor Walter Murch.
Burn, blast, bomb, cut: What was The Gulf War all about? Thrillingly shot and riddled with black humour, Three Kings tries to unpack this key question, but is it the Casablanca this generation deserves, asks J. Hoberman.
Wage warrior: For a Palme d'or winner, Rosetta is an unflinchingly bleak, low-budget look at life among Europe's underclass. Richard Kelly talks to its directors, the Dardenne brothers.
Sexual outlaws: With its wide-eyed curiosity about sex and flagellation, Jang Sun-Woo's Lies is a deliberate provocation of Korea's moral guardians. Tony Rayns reports on the post-boom order.
The myth element: Luc Besson's Joan of Arc may be a high-camp affair that flouts French history, but it has its moments of perception and grandeur.
Books special: The quarterly roundup of the latest books.
Obituary: Robert Bresson.
Rushes: B.Ruby Rich reviews Kazan on Kazan and contrasts Kazan's experience post-HUAC with the blacklisted Bernard Gordon's; Cremaster 2; new Portuguese cinema; VoyeurDorm.com.
Letters: Lang no Nazi; Christian critics; Blair bitch.
Film Reviews: American Beauty, Anna and the King, The Cider House Rules, The Darkest Light, Double Jeopardy, End of Days, The End of the Affair, Fast Food, Limbo, The Lovers of the Arctic Circle, Music of the Heart, Mystery Men, One More Kiss, The Cherry Orchard, A Room For Romeo Brass, Simpatico, Sleepy Hollow, Stigmata, Strange Planet, Summer of Sam, Three Seasons, The Wood.
Video Reviews: Danny Leigh and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases plus the latest DVD titles.


Issue 105
January 2000
The cage of reason: Tim Burton is not the only creative force behind Sleepy Hollow, which may be why it's pitched between horror and the spoofery that made his name, argues Kim Newman.
Fritz Lang: The illusion of mastery: Fritz Lang's visionary German films have been wrongly vilified by some as proto-Nazi. Here Thomas Elsaesser celebrates the Dr Mabuse cycle in which Lang's themes find their clearest distillation.
The nice man cometh: Director Sam Mendes thought he was making a whimsical Coen-style romp, but American Beauty turned out to be darker, sharper and more poetic than anyone expected.
Chasing down the R.E.A.L.: The making of classic cop thriller The French Connection involved traffic violations, visits to drugs dens and gangsters demanding a say in the casting.
Masque of the living dead: Raul Ruiz's Time Regained, a masterly adaptation of the final volume of A La Recherche Du Temps Perdu, is closer than anyone could have hopped to the holy grail of Proustian cinema.
The innovators 1990-2000: Tony Rayns examines the career so far of Wong Kar-Wai, director of Ashes of Time, Chungking Express anf Happy Together, whose much imitated style reshaped 90s cinema.
Rushes: Chicken crazy; games get emotional; the making of Kane.
Letters: Trans fans; Disney and nipples; the legal drill.
Film Reviews: Angela's Ashes, Anywhere But Here, The Big Tease, Blue Streak, Bringing Out The Dead, Cotton Mary, Dogma, 8 1/2 Women, The Five Sences, Guest House Paradiso, Happy Texas, Hold Back the Night, Inspector Gadget, The Iron Giant, Janice Beard 45 WPM, The Last Yellow, Legend of 1900, The Limey, Muppets from Space, The Muse, October Sky, The Secret Laughter of Women, Time Regained, Wonderland, The World Is Not Enough.
Video Reviews: Tom Tunney and Geoffrey Macnab on this month's video releases.

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