Posts tagged Mia Wasikowska

See the trailer for Only Lovers Left Alive


Tilda Swinton, Tom Hiddleston and Mia Wasikowska star in the full UK trailer for “Only Lovers Left Alive”

This intensely dark and beautiful trailer is nothing short of captivating, do yourself a favour and watch it now.

The film is released on 21st Feb with exclusive screenings on 14th February

Win Stoker on Blu ray


The hauntingly beautiful Stoker is being released on DVD and Blu ray on 1st July.




This film was one of the most stunning pieces of cinema we’ve seen in years and we think everyone should see it, so 3 lucky Movie Emporium readers will win a copy on Blu ray of this incredible film starring Nicole Kidman, Mia Wasikowska and Matthew Goode.



Stoker – Review



India Stoker (Mia Wasikowska) was not prepared to lose her father in a tragic accident or the sudden arrival of her Uncle Charlie (Matthew Goode), whom she never knew existed. When Charlie moves in with her and her emotionally unstable mother Evie (Nicole Kidman), India thinks the void left by her father’s death is finally being filled by his closest bloodline. Soon after his arrival, India comes to suspect that this mysterious, charming man has ulterior motives intent on keeping it in the family. Yet instead of feeling outrage or horror, this friendless young woman becomes increasingly infatuated with him.


‘Oldboy’ South Korean director Park Chan-wook returns to the big screen with his first English language film. Stoker is a psychological thriller filled with erotic tension and glorious attention to detail. The story focuses on family secrets, blood ties and dark lies, which unravels and builds like a slow turning screw. The performances, which help keep the plot afloat and often elevating it along with the superb direction are the films best qualities. Mia Wasikowska is hypnotic and chilling, as is Matthew Goode whose character bares many similarities with that of Anthony Perkins in ‘Psycho’.


Littered with metaphors and symbology, Stoker is visually outstanding and beautifully perverse. The camera work is at times claustrophobic and gothic but always elegant with a soundtrack that is subtle and haunting. Stoker does not play out like a typical thriller and it’s certainly not a horror film, but what you get is an erotic psychodrama that has more than a hint of Hitchcock about it and if you like the sound of that, you’re in for a real treat.

‘Do not disturb the family’


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