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New trailers drop for First Man and The Little Stranger


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Two upcoming films from two highly celebrated directors - you won't want to miss these trailers.

Get an explosive (quite literally) first look at Damien Chazelle’s upcoming Neil Armstrong biopic First Man in its all new trailer.

First Man sees director Damien Chazelle collaborate once again with leading man Ryan Gosling and cinematographer Linus Sandgren, following in the footsteps of his acclaimed 2016 musical La La Land.

The film’s first trailer hints at both visuals and performances no less masterful than that of its predecessors. But the story couldn’t be more different.

Based on the Apollo 11 moon landing of 1969, First Man follows Neil Armstrong (Ryan Gosling) on his journey to become the first person to walk on the moon and every challenge he faces along the way.

The intensity of the space mission appears to be effortlessly translated to the screen through the trailer’s building pace and dramatic score.

Touching base with all themes expected of a biopic of this type – including family, love, sacrifice and societal pressure – this film promises to be an emotive, raw, insight into the life and work of one of American history’s greatest icons and, at the very least, an electrifying viewing experience. 

First Man lands in UK cinemas on October 12th.



Based on Sarah Water’s novel of the same name, The Little Stranger promises period-based psychological thrills in its latest trailer.

Set in the early half of the 20th century, the film sees Domhnall Gleeson (Ex Machina, Goodbye Christopher Robin) play country doctor, Faraday, as he is called back to the scene of his childhood to treat war-shocked patient Roderick Ayres (Will Poulter). Whilst there, various inexplicable and paranormal occurrences become increasingly apparent, sending the home’s inhabitants down a steep spiral of paranoia.

With its incredibly strong cast and the return of the acclaimed director of Room (2015), Lenny Abrahamson, The Little Stranger appears to host not only a supernatural presence, but also unmissable talent. Combined with the film’s immersive cinematography from Ole Bratt Birkeland (Ghost Stories) and its unnerving score from composer of Abrahamson’s previous work, Stephen Rennicks, this story is bound to keep viewers on their toes and in the dark.

Prepare for a chilling, mysterious journey into 20th century Britain and the horrors of Hundreds Hall.

The Little Stranger hits cinemas later this year.

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