Make sure to check out the Find Me Films blog for a deeper review of some of our favourite films or just topics that we find interesting.The latest blog post, It Follows, Believe The Hype, so why not check it out?
Every month we put together a featured list of our favourite films. Directors, actors, actressess or just a topic that takes our fancy, we cover it all.Just another way for you to find great films we know you'll love. Check out August's feature, .
A depressed and lonely war veteran working as a cab driver in New York starts to lose his sanity in the seedy underbelly of city.
This is a brutal and important film, launching the career of Robert De Niro and Martin Scorcese as well causing some controversy with a 13 year-old Jodie Foster as a prostitute. (Martin Scorsese, 1976)
A man that has to maintain an enormous hotel isolated by winter begins to lose his mind and turn on his family.
Kubrick's horror masterpiece is seminal cinema. Featuring a booming soundtrack it is hauntingly shot and with an unforgettable performance by Jack Nicholson, they don't come better than this. (Stanley Kubrick, 1980)
A group of college hippies have a run-in with the most terrifying family in the USA.
Original, bloody horror at it's finest, the villain is based on the notorious serial killer Ed Gein, but Leatherface is even more insane and terrible than anything Ed could have aspired to be. (Tobe Hooper, 1974)
Stanley Kubrick's hilarious take on the cold war missile crisis is a comic classic. It follows the American and Russian joint chiefs as they consider nuclear action, as well as a B52 crew trying to drop its deadly payload.
Peter Seller's delivers a career best turn as various characters, especially as a sinister wheelchair-bound German scientist. (Stanley Kubrick, 1964)
The tale of British prisoners of war being forced to build a bridge by their Japanese captors in Thailand.
Widely considered one of the greatest films of all time with David Lean directing, it features stunning scenery, brilliant performances (from legends like Alec Guiness) and a genuinely moving and compelling plot. (David Lean, 1957)