A enchanted wonderland to change the way you see England, not for showing anything new, but what has been there all along.
Interesting and intense directorial choices find the sweet spot where absurdity, anxiety and satisfaction coexist in harmony.
An astonishing and brave feature debut that marks director-writer Liam Gavin as one to watch. Highly recommended.
A powerful rumination on the cost of fame and the monstrous things people are prepared to do in order to obtain it.
A script crying for a horror backbone is frustratingly weak for the most part, its tedious jump-scares no substitute.
As a classic tale of good versus evil, the film required a strong representative of either side, and does not disappoint.
With a hell that breaks loose quietly, The Devil's Business metes its tension effectively to insidiously creepy result.
Despite the potentially ominous setting, this is a lethargic outing augmented by lifeless direction and a leaden script.
With nicely subtle handling of its occult element, the film slowly builds an atmosphere and is more chilling as a result.