The Late Late Show UK with James Corden, Sky One, review: blending British grit and wit with back-slapping Hollywood gloss

James Corden dressed as a dancing cat, while Andrew Lloyd Webber sat on high in a cherry-picker, pulling faces and throwing red roses. Not a jet-lagged London tourist’s fever dream but tonight’s special UK leg of The Late Late Show with James Corden (Sky1). Corden was lucky he didn’t get impounded and bussed down to…

Will Ferrell is making a Eurovision comedy movie for Netflix

After lampooning newsreaders with Anchorman and Nascar drivers with Talladega Nights, Will Ferrell has a new target: the Eurovision Song Contest. The Netflix-only feature film, Eurovision, will spoof the competition that made Abba and Buck’s Fizz household names. According to Deadline Hollywood, Ferrell will star and co-write the script with Saturday Night Live writer Andrew Steele.Oscar-winner Adam McKay…

XXXTentacion: inside the slain rapper’s feud with Drake

The news that controversial rapper XXXTentacion (pronounced X-X-X-ten-tay-shi-on) was shot and killed, aged 20, on Monday has ricocheted through the hip-hop world. For those outside of that sphere, it has proved a rude introduction to a musician whose short life was frequently punctuated by violence, mental illness, drug use and jail time. At the time of…

Black Panther star gives his MTV Award away to a ‘real hero’

The MTV Movie & TV Awards gave Black Panther its first taste of awards glory, with Marvel’s blockbuster taking home four honours including two awards for its star, Chadwick Boseman. Boseman quickly handed off his best hero award to James Shaw Jr, who wrestled an assault-style rifle away from a gunman in a Tennessee Waffle…

Rapper XXXTentacion shot dead in his car

Chart-topping rapper XXXTentacion was reportedly shot dead Monday in south Florida.   The 20-year-old whose last album ‘?’ debuted at No.1 on the Billboard 200 album chart, was shot in his car as he left a motorcycle dealership.  Police received a call of a shooting at 3.57pm (EST) after which an adult male victim was transported to…

Paris match: how Beyoncé and Jay-Z’s new video reinvents the Louvre

It’s not easy to upstage the Mona Lisa, but Beyoncé and Jay-Z have managed it. In Apes—t, the first music video from their new collaborative album Everything Is Love, pop’s reigning power-couple use the Louvre as their private playground, celebrating its most famous artworks – while also using them to make a subtle political point. Da Vinci’s masterpiece…

John Travolta’s Gotti disaster: just how bad is it?

John Travolta’s career has been on a bumpy downward trajectory since Saturday Night Fever, Pulp Fiction and, more recently, American Crime Story. And, alas, his latest starring role in gangster biopic Gotti won’t do much to fix that — even though, by most accounts, Travolta is the film’s saving grace.   The film has been granted…

‘Warner Bros has been taken over by Voldemort’: Harry Potter fans protest as studio closes down festivals

A storm is brewing among US Harry Potter fans as Warner Bros cracks down on local fan festivals in an attempt to stop unauthorised commercial activity. The fans, however, who see nothing but good-natured fun in their home-made outfits, are comparing the entertainment studio to Dementors sucking the joy out of their enjoyment. The tussle is leading to festival…

Watch Madama Butterfly live from Glyndebourne from Thursday 21 June

Watch Glyndebourne Festival Opera‘s critically acclaimed production of Madama Butterfly for free on the Telegraph website. The opera will be streamed live from 6.30pm on Thursday June 21 via telegraph.co.uk and is available on demand for the following seven days. It will also be broadcast in selected cinemas across the UK (visit glyndebourne.com for details)….

The heartless GIs who inspired Madame Butterfly

A new production of the opera is set in post-war Japan. Rupert Christiansen reports. A night in the West End when Puccini couldn’t understand a word of the play he was watching would change cultural history. In town for the 1900 premiere of Tosca at Covent Garden, the composer wound up at the Duke of York’s…

Labour Live, review: ‘There was a bigger crowd for gourmet burgers than Glen Matlock’

You could see the thinking behind Labour Live. When Jeremy Corbyn appeared on Glastonbury’s Pyramid Stage last summer, perpetual chants of “Ohhh Jeremy Cor-byn” echoed up past the valley’s ancient Tor as the great leader addressed the throng. “Here’s an idea,” thought someone. “Let’s receate this in North London.” Sadly ‘JezFest’ was heading for the…

Beyonce and Jay Z release surprise album Everything Is Love

Beyonce and her husband Jay-Z have released a surprise joint album called Everything Is Love on streaming service Tidal. The singer, 36, announced her nine-track collaboration with the rapper, 48, by posting a clip from a video for one of the album’s tracks APES— on social media. The announcement came as the couple played their…

Christina Aguilera, Liberation review: great voice, shame about the songs

Christina Aguilera’s new album is entitled Liberation, although it is not entirely clear from what or whom she might be seeking to escape. Editorial control, perhaps. Despite portentous orchestral interludes and a cappella links intended to suggest a work of thematic import, Liberation has no discernible centre other than Aguilera’s extraordinary voice. The album is…

Could George V have saved the Romanovs?

Review by Gareth Russell The Imperial Tea Party by Frances Welch ★★★★☆ The Race to Save the Romanovs by Helen Rappaport ★★★★★ In 1983 Kenneth Rose, on publishing his biography of George V, found himself crossed off the Queen Mother’s luncheon party invite list, a blow she dealt with the vim and vigour usually reserved for people with…

 Katy Perry review, O2 Arena: an evening of high-saturation escapism

Katy Perry’s foray into “purposeful pop” didn’t last long. In 2016, after experiencing an “awakening” triggered by Hillary Clinton’s election defeat, she set about becoming enlightened. She wore Planned Parenthood pins on-stage, paid tribute to US senator Elizabeth Warren at the Grammys, and apologised for past cultural appropriation in a live-streamed interview with activist DeRay…

World Cup 2018: battle of the broadcasters

The coming month will see a ding-dong footballing battle between the BBC and its terrestrial arch rival ITV. Shared rights mean that the 64 World Cup matches will flip back and forth between the channels until the final on 15 July, which will be broadcast by both. With England being the sole UK representatives and fans…

Netflix’s The Staircase mystery: was the real culprit an owl?

In recent weeks, The Staircase has gripped true-crime fans the world over. Jean-Xavier de Lestrade’s documentary series – first seen in 2003, but expanded with new footage for its Netflix re-release – tells the story of American novelist Michael Peterson, accused of murdering his Kathleen wife after her dead body was found in a pool of blood at the…

The Jerry Springer Show’s future is in doubt

For 27 years it has been one of the most provocative shows on American television. But now The Jerry Springer Show’s era of chair-throwing and on-air paternity tests could finally be coming to an end. The show was not renewed in April, and its staff are reportedly looking for new jobs. US network The CW has…

Record-breaking Welsh noir thriller Keeping Faith to be shown on BBC One

BBC Wales’ hit drama Keeping Faith will be shown across the UK on BBC One this summer. The eight-part series starring Eve Myles (Broadchurch; Victoria) was first broadcast on S4C in November 2017. With an average of 300,000 viewers per episode, it became the most popular show on BBC Wales for over 20 years. It also became the most downloaded non-network show…

The Trouble with Women with Anne Robinson, review — Robinson is the weakest link in this sprawling film

«Modern feminists, you are the weakest link. Goodbye.» This was essentially the premise of provocatively titled documentary The Trouble with Women with Anne Robinson (BBC One). Provocatively titled partly thanks to that irritating repetition of «with». Journalist and «Queen of Mean» quizmistress Robinson broke Fleet Street’s glass ceiling during the Sixties. She imagined that, half…

Britain’s Best Home Cook: the Final, review — even a twist on a Mary Berry classic couldn’t give this series that elusive magic

It takes a brave amateur to tweak one of Mary Berry’s cake recipes, then serve up the result to the “doyenne of dough” herself. Berry’s verdict? “A bit cheeky.” Yet cancer research scientist Pippa Middlehurst got away with it and went on be crowned Britain’s Best Home Cook (BBC One).  After eight weeks of eliminations,…

Frida Fever: How to give your home some Kahlo cool

Speak to anyone who has visited Casa Azul, the Mexico City home of Frida Kahlo, and they will rhapsodise about colour. Painted in brilliant blue, mustard, green and orange, it is a bold and enchanting place. Every surface is decorated — down to the kitchen table. It is partly this vibrancy that has contributed to…

World Cup 2018: Opening Ceremony, ITV, review — Robbie Williams plays ringmaster at the circus-style event

England probably won’t win the football tournament but at least a bloke from Stoke-on-Trent was the star of the curtain-raising event. Before a ball was kicked, Robbie Williams worked the crowd and crooned karaoke-style at the Fifa World Cup 2018: Opening Ceremony (ITV). Port Vale 1, Rest of the World 0. Marking the start of the 21st global…

Ewan McGregor in talks to star in The Shining sequel

Scottish actor Ewan McGregor may be playing a grown-up version of Danny Torrance in the sequel to The Shining.   The 1980 horror film was based on a Stephen King novel. King released a sequel called Doctor Sleep in 2013, which tells of how Danny, now an adult, has inherited his father’s alcoholic tendencies and uses…

George Lucas’s very strange Star Wars sequel plans revealed

George Lucas has revealed what the Star Wars sequels might have looked like had he not sold the rights to Disney in 2012. His plans were outlined in an interview with  fellow director James Cameron published in the tie-in book for his new series James Cameron’s Story of Science Fiction – and they concern one of the most…

Royal wedding cellist wins two classical Brits

The 19-year-old cellist who played at Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s wedding has won two Brit awards.  Sheku Kanneh-Mason picked up male artist of the year and the critics’ choice award at the ceremony at the Royal Albert Hall last night.  Markle called the teenage prodigy personally to ask him to play at the royal wedding…

‘I guess I’m just an old-fashioned person’: a potted history of Bill Clinton’s disastrous book tour

President-turned-thriller-writer Bill Clinton has put his foot firmly in his mouth as he seeks to promote his novel, The President is Missing. He has repeatedly misspoke when asked the inevitable questions about his affair with intern Monica Lewinsky which overshadowed his time in the White House.  Even when the conversation moves away from that topic, Clinton…

Travis, Royal Festival Hall: the men who can still carry the crowd 

As Britpop petered out in 1996, Glasgow’s Travis were one of its final beneficiaries, initially touring as support to Oasis circa Be Here Now. In the ensuing 12 months, the musical climate palpably changed, as Radiohead’s OK Computer, and, from America, Jeff Buckley’s Grace, shifted towards a more exploratory and emotionally complex sound-world.  With their…

Why political playwrights have never had it so good

<!—td {border: 1px solid #ccc;}br {mso-data-placement:same-cell;}—>When I started work on my first play – An Honourable Man, a political drama set in the near future – I never dared to hope it might receive a full professional production. To my delight and astonishment, however, my seemingly quixotic gesture is now responsible for six superb actors…

Avengers: Infinity War has broken $2 billion at the box office

Marvel’s Avengers are now part a new elite supergroup – the $2 billion club. The comic book giant’s latest blockbuster Avengers: Infinity War is now one of just a handful of films to have made more than $2 billion at the worldwide box office. It’s a feat only three films have achieved before: Avatar, Titanic and Star Wars:…

The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,  Donmar Warehouse, review: Lia Williams dances away from the shadow of past interpretations

Brodie’s back. Not that, in a way, Muriel Spark’s most treasured literary creation – and one of the most quotably waspish and entertainingly eccentric pedagogues in the canon – has ever quite been away. Anyone who has beheld Maggie Smith’s Oscar-winning performance in the evergreen 1969 film may well have felt a little like the…

Has Amazon turned its back on The Grand Tour?

If The Grand Tour were a car, it would be a gas-guzzling vintage model, gorgeous but rather unfashionable – and eye-wateringly expensive. When it first came roaring onto our screens in 2016, at an estimated cost of £120 million for three seasons, Jeremy Clarkson’s car show was heralded as a triumph for Amazon Prime. But now, after a spate of firings…

Armando Iannucci explains his ‘colourblind’ David Copperfield movie

The Death of Stalin director Armando Iannucci has explained why he opted for «colourblind» casting on his forthcoming Charles Dickens adaptation.  The satirist said that studio FilmNation were supportive of his decision to cast British-Indian Oscar nominee Dev Patel as the lead in The Personal History of David Copperfield, and that he had more trouble convincing them that he was the right…

Summer fiction: the best books for children and teenagers

Keen to keep the kids occupied during the summer holidays? This selection of books for all ages will have them enthralled on rainy days.  Aged 5+ Grab That Rabbit! by Polly Faber and Briony May Smith Our hero in this sweet picture book is Hodge, an enterprising white rabbit “with one black splodge” who gets…

Giulio Cesare, review: smashing revival of a gorgeous Glyndebourne classic

Despite a certain initial notoriety relating to the Britney Spears dance routines that accompany some of the arias, David McVicar’s 2005 production of Handel’s most popular opera has become a copper-bottomed Glyndebourne classic, as this smashing revival proves. Deftly balancing formal baroque tradition with free-form Broadway pizzazz, the Victorians-in-India setting is sketched through the lightest…

Forget Spider-Man: Andrew Garfield’s Tony-winning Angels in America performance is truly heroic

<!—td {border: 1px solid #ccc;}br {mso-data-placement:same-cell;}—>Andrew Garfield’s Tony win for Angels in America is a dream example of star casting in theatre panning out.  It can be a double-edged sword, of course. For all the excitement generated from putting a world-renowned celebrity on stage, it’s easy to feel that the suitability of that particular actor in…

Female-led Ocean’s 8 beats Solo at the US box office

Ocean’s 8 has bumped Solo: A Star Wars Story from the top spot at the US box office, just three weeks after the sci-fi blockbuster’s release. The all-female spin-off from the Ocean’s 11 franchise took an estimated $41.5 million in its opening weekend – a higher opening figure than that achieved by the George Clooney-fronted trilogy of…

Tony Awards 2018: ‘Harry Potter’, Andrew Garfield and Glenda Jackson honoured on politically charged night

«Harry Potter and the Cursed Child» won the Tony Award for best play on Sunday while Andrew Garfield and Glenda Jackson took home acting prizes during a politically charged night at Broadway’s honours for the best in theatre. Besides the top prize, «Harry Potter,» a record-setting $69 million production set 19 years after the last of J.K. Rowling’s best-selling…

Countryfile Royal Special: Sandringham, review — fascinating account of why, for the Queen, the Norfolk estate is for life

The challenge facing Countryfile’s triptych of royal specials (BBC One) has been to convey the Queen’s intimate relationship with her great rural estates, and her passion for countryside living more generally, without dissolving into a puddle of obeisance.  The concluding episode, focusing on Sandringham in Norfolk, got the balance just about right. The nuggets were…

Quality Street, Pitlochry Festival Theatre — review: hilarious, ironic and knowingly modern take on the JM Barrie classic

JM Barrie’s 1901 comedy Quality Street has been somewhat neglected in his homeland of Scotland. The Scottish Theatre Archive shows no professional production of the drama since 1953. This is a strange state of affairs, as this four-act play is neatly constructed, often very funny and entirely open to modern observations on gender politics. That is certainly true of…

Take Me Out: Over 50s Special, review – it relied on interminable tawdry innuendo in place of genuine wit

“Let the golden see the years”, “let the old see the spice” and “let the meals see the wheels”. Take Me Out: Over-50s Special (ITV) was a special episode marking the dating show’s 10th anniversary. Ditching its usual demographic of squawking youngsters to dedicate this edition to over-50s was a welcome way to mark the milestone.  The 30-strong…

Eunice Gayson, the first Bond Girl, has died aged 90

«Bond, James Bond.» Those immortal words were first spoken by Sean Connery’s secret agent to Eunice Gayson, who has died at the age of 90, in the first 007 film Dr No.  Gayson played Sylvia Trench in the 1962 film that would become part of one of the world’s biggest film franchises. Bond’s suave self-introduction was,…

To See the Invisible, Aldeburgh Festival, review: oddly compelling

One may expect the Aldeburgh Festival to open with something big, something new or something upbeat, but this year the mood proved somewhat different: a rather dark-toned concert in the main hall of the Maltings, followed by a distinctly far-out one-act chamber opera in the smaller Britten Studio. The result was an interesting evening, but…

Agrippina, Grange Festival, review: a rare Handel production indeed – it actually left the audience wanting more

If you think Baroque opera is a dull business of cardboard characters wrapped in incomprehensible plots and interminable arias, the Grange Festival’s production of Agrippina could just win you round. Handel’s brilliant early opera has been judiciously cut and shrewdly directed, in a way which gives it a biting, farcical edge. At its heart is…

Pixar co-founder John Lasseter to leave Disney after accusations of sexual misconduct

Disney’s chief creative officer, who headed up the animation studios of Disney, Pixar and DisneyToon, will be departing the conglomerate  at the end of the year, following a lengthy leave of absence.  In the wake of the Harvey Weinstein scandal, allegations were made against Disney Pixar’s chief creative officer John Lasseter. He was reportedly known for getting…

Game of Thrones may live on: HBO orders pilot episode for a prequel

Rumours of a Game of Thrones prequel or spin-off have abounded for years. But now, with many months still to go until the final season begins, Game of Thrones’ network HBO has announced that it has ordered a pilot episode of a potential prequel series.  British screenwriter and producer Jane Goldman (The Limehouse Golem, Kingsman, X-Men:…

Missed Poldark? Ahead of series 4, here’s the complete story so far

With a storyline featuring more twists and turns than the Cornish coastline, catching up with the fourth series of Poldark might seem daunting – especially now that the story is rumoured to be shifting away, in parts, from scenic Cornwall to the fleshpots of Georgian London. But never fear, our trusty Poldark primer is here to give you all…

An Audience with The Goodies review, Leicester Square Theatre: enjoyable catch-up with the Seventies’ favourite human cartoons

“You could never do now on TV now what we did back then” says Bill Oddie towards the end of this oneoff live evening with The Goodies. “It’s all healthy and safety and risk assessment,” agrees Graeme Gardner. “Back then,” chips in Oddie, “we risked our lives!” He’s not wrong. The Goodies, three hapless wannabe…

Vanessa Kirby is Crown jewel in lacklustre Julie, National Theatre, review

Alas, poor Vanessa Kirby. So superb as Princess Margaret in gilded Netflix hit The Crown, where she has captured to Bafta-winning perfection the playfulness and pathos of a royal caught between stifling duty, Sixties London and forbidden devotion, this should have been her big moment of status-enhanced theatrical triumph. She’s a shoo-in for Strindberg’s tragic,…

TV superproducer Greg Berlanti signs $400m deal with Warner Bros

Producer Greg Berlanti has signed a $400 million deal with Warner Bros to continue making TV programmes for the studio until 2024. Berlanti, 46, currently has 14 scripted series on air in the US at the same time – an unprecedented number for a single producer – including hit shows such as teen crime drama Riverdale and DC…

Sons of Anarchy star Alan O’Neill found dead, aged 47

Irish actor Alan O’Neill, who appeared in hit US show Sons of Anarchy, has died aged 47, according to reports. Best known for his portrayal of Hugh in the cult motorbike gang crime drama, O’Neill also appeared in Irish soap Fair City and several films. The performer’s manager Greg Meyer confirmed the actor’s death to Variety. Fellow Sons of…

Long-lost John Coltrane album set for release

A long-forgotten album recorded by John Coltrane is due to be released, more than 50 years after his death. Both Directions at Once: The Lost Album has been compared to «finding a new room in the Great Pyramid» by fellow US saxophonist Sonny Rollins, who performed with the legendary jazz musician. The record’s unearthing will make some…

Secrets of the Chocolate Factory: Inside Cadbury, review: too much like a corporate video? I should cocoa

‘Everyone’s a Fruit and Nut case.” “A finger of Fudge is just enough to give your kids a treat.” “Nuts! Whole hazelnuts.” “Only the crumbliest, flakiest chocolate.” “And all because the lady loves…”  Cadbury’s slogans seemed to soundtrack all our yesterdays, so revisiting its vintage adverts on Secrets of the Chocolate Factory: Inside Cadbury (Channel…

Iván Fischer comes to London, bringing a concert of hope against hate

As principal conductor at Berlin’s Konzerthaus and founder of the Budapest Festival Orchestra, Iván Fischer is used to performing in the world’s grandest concert halls, surrounded by ornate plasterwork, acres of gold leaf and plush, velvet seats. In one of his recent venues, however, he and his fellow musicians had to sweep and dust before…

When Laura Marling met a Moog – Lump, Dead Oceans, review

There is nothing lumpen about Lump. This atmospheric one-off collaboration between singer-songwriter Laura Marling and multi-instrumentalist Mike Lindsay, complimentary talents from different extremes of the British “nu-folk” scene, flows from start to finish in a cascade of words and music, following a strange, sensuous course of its own. Marling arrived in 2008 as a precociously…

How Britain Really Works by Stig Abell, review: smug and patronising, this might be the worst guide to Britain ever written

One of Stig Abell’s favourite books as a child was «something called» The Reader’s Encylopaedia, edited by «a man called» William Rose Benét, and he rather innumerately hopes that his own book, How Britain Really Works, will become «the reader’s encyclopaedia of Britain for one reader: for you, for me». It may indeed be so for him, in which case…

 Should we be worried about Lily Allen? – No Shame, review

Can you remember when pop stardom used to be a glamorous, aspirational career? On No Shame, one of the sparkiest, wittiest figures in British pop confesses to a life of meaningless sex, drug addiction, isolation, distrust, damaged relationships, failed domesticity, inadequate parenting and crippling self-doubt fuelled by a cruelly embattled relationship with a hostile media…

‘Prudish’ Australian supermarket halts Spencer Tunick nude shoot

Spencer Tunick, the American photographer famous for his installations of massed nudes in public spaces, has had his latest work thwarted by an Australian supermarket chain.  After snapping more than 7,000 people naked in Barcelona, and 5,200 in and around the Sydney Opera House, Tunick’s proposal to shoot between 350 to 500 subjects on the…

Andrew Lloyd Webber to be honoured at Classic Brit Awards

Composer Andrew Lloyd Webber will be honoured for his work and support of music education at the Classic Brit Awards. The theatre impresario – who supports emerging artists and music education through his Andrew Lloyd Webber Foundation – will be presented with the Special Recognition Award for Musical Theatre & Education at the ceremony later…

Beyonce and Jay-Z review, Principality Stadium, Cardiff: Power couple air their laundry — and show they’re undeniably crazy in love

Should anyone have doubted the veracity of the well-publicised infidelity at the heart of Jay Z and Beyonce’s marriage, the hip-hop mogul and pop star wasted little time in setting them right. “THIS. IS. REAL. LIFE” flashed across Cardiff’s Principality Stadium on the opening night of their On The Run II Tour. Here, America’s unofficial…

A Star Is Born trailer: first look at Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper in musical romance

Lady Gaga is to take her first leading film role alongside Bradley Cooper.  Cooper also takes on directorial duties. He has received Oscar nods for his acting in American Sniper, American Hustle and Silver Linings Playbook, all of which he also produced — perhaps he feels becoming even more involved behind the camera will secure him that elusive win. Gaga…

Lionel Richie review, Hampton Court Palace Festival: the veteran showman still gets everyone dancing on the ceiling

“I haven’t seen dancing like that since 1976,” Lionel Richie told a fan giving it his all as the pop titan performed to an adoring audience on Tuesday night.  Opening the Hampton Court Palace Festival, a series of open-air summer concerts set in the spectacular 3,000-seater Tudor courtyard, the 68-year old Richie also held nothing back as…

The Strange Death of John Doe review, Hampstead Theatre Downstairs: sensitive retelling of a very modern tragedy 

I grew up to the enervating roar of planes making their final descent towards Heathrow over East Sheen, a relatively affluent but anonymous south-west London suburb. What I hadn’t registered, before seeing Fiona Doyle’s new play, was a local incident that puts the hardship of noise pollution into stark, shaming relief.  In September 2012, a…

Wizard of Oz munchkin actor Jerry Maren dies aged 98

American actor Jerry Maren, best known for playing a munchkin in The Wizard of Oz, has died aged 98. Hollywood news site TMZ reports that Maren passed away at a nursing home in San Diego, after suffering from dementia. Maren was the last surviving munchkin actor from the 1939 film, and made a memorable appearance as part…

Ocean’s 8 reviews: what do the critics think of the all-female reboot?

The first reviews are in for Ocean’s 8, the new spin-off from the George Clooney-fronted Ocean’s series of heist capers. Critics have been largely positive about the performances by film’s all-star cast, which includes Helena Bonham Carter, Cate Blanchett, and Rihanna, and is led by Sandra Bullock as Debbie Ocean (the sister of Clooney’s character). But The…

Hidden Netflix feature allows users to ‘request’ movies and TV shows

It’s a frustrating feeling, when the one film or TV show you’re itching to watch isn’t available on Netflix. But a little-known feature on the streaming service allows users to request titles they would like to see. Visiting the URL https://help.netflix.com/en/titlerequest allows Netflix subscribers to request up to three titles at a time. Although the…

Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom review: Hollywood finds a way to make dinosaurs boring

Dir: J A Bayona; Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Chris Pratt, Ted Levine, Rafe Spall, Toby Jones, Justice Smith, Daniella Pineda, James Cromwell, Jeff Goldblum. 12A cert, 128 mins. Exactly why would anyone visit a dinosaur-infested island for a fifth time, when all four previous excursions had ended in limb-gobbling pandemonium? Well, when a hit-and-hope franchise revival…

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