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Certification15 Our Rating

Explores the creative process of Nick Cave and his band as the singer struggles with an unspoken personal tragedy. 

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Certification18 Our Rating

A hit and miss affair which flits frantically from pretention to mildly diverting and back again. 1 Giant Leap is a new take on the Baraka/Koyaanisqatsi kind of film, showing 'highlights' of life on earth, lobbing in some philosophy and popular culture to keep the Red Bull generation interested. Highlights include the ever-sharp insights of Kurt Vonnegut, dub poet Linton Kwesi Johnson and some truly inspired visuals. The downside is the same as with most of these macroscopic attempts to show the find out more...

Certification12 Our Rating


Certification15 Our Rating

A very deliberate and well crafted document, marking Nick Cave’s 54.79th birthday. Without doubt how much you think you are going to enjoy this constructed window on Nick Cave’s imagined and real worlds, is much dependent on how much you like Nick Cave in yours … however, the part performance, part trad-doc, part existential exploration, part fairytale, has enough insight into the mind-tank of this contemporary cult figure to turn even the goodest of seeds b find out more...


CertificationE Our Rating

On a summer's day in 1958, fifty seven of the era's greatest jazz musicians gathered together in Harlem, New York City. The purpose - a now legendary photograph to be taken by top snapper Art Kane. This is the fascinating story of that day and the people, many of whom had never really met before, involved, with home-movie camera clips, some great musical interludes and interviews with many of the participants 35 years on. Narrated by Quincy Jones. find out more...

CertificationU Our Rating

Seventies costumes are abundant in this celebration of the ultimate kitsch band. There's loosely a plot in amongst the concert footage. This consists of a deejay chasing the band through their Australian tour. Not exactly thick with storyline, it is however, done with self-depreciating humour and a dabble of panache. find out more...

CertificationE Our Rating

'All My Loving' was created when John Lennon and Paul McCartney challenged Palmer, then a classical music documentarian, to make a film that encompassed the 1968 music world in one hour of screen time. This was the time of student demonstrations against the war in Vietnam and the music describes this struggle while also providing an escape from the troubles of the day. Great footage and interviews with the likes of The Beatles, Jimi Hendrix, The Who, Pink Floyd - who had just lost Syd Barrett - find out more...
AMANDLA! (2002)

Certification12 Our Rating

Amandla! examines the pivotal role music played in South Africa's successful struggle to abolish Apartheid and in particular how lyrics and song became part of the then political activism within the country. The film also highlights the inspirational fight for freedom, where music created an effective underground form of communication within prison boundaries, providing a means of expression and uniting a nation of oppressed citizens. find out more...
AMY (2015)

Certification15 Our Rating


Certification15 Our Rating

It's Spinal Tap... no... wait - these poor bastards are for real. These Canadians played with Metallica, Slayer, Anthrax and a whole host of other reputable metal bands of the 80s, in fact, they heavily influenced some of them. So what happened? Well, eternal optimist Steve 'Lips' Kudlow and ever patient best bud Robb Reiner just didn't seem to get a break. Now recording their thirteenth album, 'This is Thirteen', the two not so known legends give it one last go. find out more...