The Tenth and Eleventh Doctors face their past, personified. Splendid movie-length episode made in 3D and cinema-released to celebrate the show’s 50th anniversary. A witty time-travel adventure typical of its then-showrunner, made with both love and a keen sense of the show’s heritage. Recommended.
Time travel based sci-fi thriller with a clever premise and well constructed script. A strong cast compliments the action which keeps you on your toes. Very enjoyable.
Agent J has to travel back to 1969 and team up with the younger Agent K to defeat a time-travelling villain. Superior third instalment, building on fan affection for our alien-fighting duo, and working in terms of comedy, pathos and action. The best of the series.
Searching for their college professor, a group of students find themselves lost in a cave system where spacetime is distorted. Solid-enough low-budget SF/horror that grounds itself with location shooting. Some variable scripting and acting, perhaps inevitably, but the film doesn’t overwork its premise.
A single mother becomes trapped in a temporal loop on an abandoned liner. A smart little thriller that plays fair by its premise, doesn’t over-explain, and takes a rigorous approach to its plotting. A couple of genuinely nasty ideas embedded as well.
Tree finds out the reason for her time loop; but she’s trapped inside it again. Decent SF-tinged sequel to the Groundhog Day-aping original, this time with an expanded cast and a greater focus on humour throughout. No classic, but still fun and inventive enough to make Part 3 a welcome prospect.
A reporter and two interns investigate a classified advert promising time travel. Lo-fi comedy that doesn’t outstay its welcome. Charming enough, with just a hint of sci-fi, and with fine performances all round.