ANDREW JOHNSON assesses the latest televisual film noir, and Hugh Laurie’s part in it, and as a bonus, gives us a primer on the genre, and filmic recommendations.
In the first of a new series on television, ANDREW JOHNSTONE checks out Taboo, produced by Tom Hardy, Ridley Scott and Steven Knight and currently screening in NZ on Sky’s Soho Channel
B&O’s latest foray into the competitive portable Bluetooth speaker market has enough points of difference to make it special, writes PAT PILCHER.
PAT PILCHER has a good time with Sony’s flagship smartphone, but notes a couple of potentially fatal flaws.
Shooting to thrill has moved up a few notches with the sequel of sequels, writes Ben Carmichael.
It’s slow but profound, writes DHAYANA SENA of Denzel Washington’s Fences, a subtle character study that peels revealing layers from its characters.
Strong heroine, and scary mech-dinosaurs in a post-post-apocalyptic setting. Ben Charmichael reviews a game that has it all.
Gary Steel is tired of NZ musicians making albums that are glorified calling cards rather than coherent musical statements.
PAT PILCHER reviews Norton’s latest antivirus iteration, and finds that they’ve perfected your protection.
PAT PILCHER goes places. A lot. And he’s stoked about his LockSmart Bluetooth padlock.
It’s Gazza’s Big Ketchup, wherein GARY STEEL chips away at the massive review pile that accrued during 2016.
Disney has finally rid itself of patriarchal cliches in its foray into Polynesia, and DHAYANA SENA is knocked out by a film that is both intrinsically Disney and effortlessly updates its attitude.