Anya Taylor-Joy

Sixties sexploitation swings back in Edgar Wright’s Last Night in Soho

By Alexandria Slater

By dredging up harmful stereotypes from the past, the film undermines its post-#MeToo feminist narrative.

Last Night in Soho – first-look review

By David Jenkins

Edgar Wright’s lively London-set giallo, starring Anya Taylor-Joy and Thomasin McKenzie, fails to deliver on its fascinating premise.

Robert Eggers’ Nosferatu remake is a go, with Anya Taylor-Joy on board

By Charles Bramesco

She’ll play the ripe-necked victim of Orlok the vampire in the new take on FW Murnau’s Gothic classic.

Time cracks and splinters in the first trailer for Last Night in Soho

By Charles Bramesco

Anya Taylor-Joy and Thomasin McKenzie bleed into one another, possibly literally, in Edgar Wright’s psycho-thriller.

Robert Eggers is prepping his next film, a 10th-century Viking epic

By Charles Bramesco

The Lighthouse director is reuniting with Willem Dafoe and DoP Jarin Blaschke for The Northman.

Emma

By Hannah Strong

It’s no Clueless, but a strong cast just about sustains Autumn de Wilde’s faithful take on Jane Austen’s novel.

review

Anya Taylor-Joy and Johnny Flynn had a “corsetgasm” on the set of Emma

By Stefan Pape

The co-stars describe getting into character for Autumn de Wilde’s new period comedy.

Jane Austen gets a sumptuous revival in the Emma trailer

By Charles Bramesco

Anya Taylor-Joy takes the title role in Autumn de Wilde’s adaptation of the comedy of manners.

Your childhood nightmares lie in wait in The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance

By Charles Bramesco

Plunge headfirst into Jim Henson’s corner of the uncanny valley with the first trailer for Netflix’s series.

Edgar Wright has begun production on his next feature

By Charles Bramesco

The writer/director’s psychological horror, Last Night in Soho, stars Anya Taylor-Joy and Thomasin McKenzie.

The films of M Night Shyamalan – ranked

By James Slaymaker

From Signs to Split, The Sixth Sense to The Happening, we survey this divisive director’s surprisingly varied career.

Glass

By Hannah Strong

M Night Shyamalan gets the gang back together for the bizarre finale to his “Eastrail 177 Trilogy”.

review

The Secret of Marrowbone

By David Jenkins

Despite boasting a talented young cast, Sergio G Sánchez’s creepy chamber piece doesn’t add up to much.

review

Anya Taylor-Joy and Olivia Cooke on playing nasty in Thoroughbreds

By David Jenkins

The stars of Cory Finley’s venomous chamber comedy discuss getting into their complex characters.

Thoroughbreds

By David Jenkins

Anya Taylor-Joy and Olivia Cooke are a revelation in this suburban black comedy from Cory Finley.

review LWLies Recommends

Addressing gender trouble at the 2017 BFI London Film Festival

By Sophie Monks Kaufman

New films that deal with the relationship between men and women in interesting ways.

Programmers Picks from the 2017 BFI London Film Festival

By Anton Bitel

The players behind this year’s festival offer their personal viewing recommendations.

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Little White Lies was established in 2005 as a bi-monthly print magazine committed to championing great movies and the talented people who make them. Combining cutting-edge design, illustration and journalism, we’ve been described as being “at the vanguard of the independent publishing movement.” Our reviews feature a unique tripartite ranking system that captures the different aspects of the movie-going experience. We believe in Truth & Movies.

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