Is there ever a time on the Channel 4 reality show, that one of the Sloane Rangers has a hair out of place? Even when their doing yoga, in a hottub or throwing drinks over each other, those Made In Chelsea girls have their locks perfectly coiffed to an inch of their life.
Rush follows the tense rivalry between Formula One drivers James Hunt and the Austrian Nikki Lauda from the beginning of their careers and over the course of one formidable race season in 1976 that saw Lauda involved in a near-fatal crash.
Based on Patrick White's acclaimed novel, veteran Australian director, Fred Schepisi's 'The Eye of the Storm' is a savage yet darkly funny,exploration of family relationships and the sharp undercurrents of love and hate, comedy and tragedy which define them.
It's a study in awkwardness, and that gaping hole in a lonely teenager's life desperate to be filled by friends, if not family.
Works by Christopher Marlowe are not performed that often in London theatres. Sadly this chaotic production of Edward II is unlikely to cause audiences to clamour for more.
After packing up my disco ball and heading back to London with nothing more than a crumpled flyer in my pocket, a hangover and a mixed sense of contentment and foreboding dread, I thought it would be helpful to offer five pieces of advice for coping with life post Edinburgh Fringe.
The National Theatre Shed is the perfect performance space for such a piece, and Ruth Sutcliffe's set looks as though it has quite literally been lifted from this East London Hostel.
Festivals, where everyone has the same seats, the same nightly discomfort, the same yearning for discovery, are perhaps the last bastion of connectivity.
You're Next, the 2011 low budget stalk-and-slash thriller (finally getting a national release), owes a debt to Scream and countless other genre classics, but I doubt in 10 years filmmakers will be desperate to emulate its scares.
After months of waiting for series 10 of the X Factor, months of constantly checking my countdown app, (I'm not joking) the best entertainment show on TV is back, and with it we welcome back the Queen of opinions, our favourite controversial judge, always good for the unexpected, Mrs Sharon Osbourne.
When our mate Sarah suggested a night out at the V&A at their retrospective of 80s fashion Club To Catwalk my wife and I jumped at the chance, especially when we all agreed to dress up in a New Romantic/80's style-e.
Having served in the Army Air Corps for a number of years and coming from a family military background, this tale of the original hero of The Great Escape, made famous from the Hollywood movie of the same name, location and dates, but an altogether completely different list of characters, (as only Hollywood could ever do and get away with) was most intriguing.
Two films reflect existing dilemmas. Cate Shortland's 'Lore', an errie and memorable portrait of the devastating effects of war and a nation in denial and Pablo Lorrrain's 'NO', a depiction of the cruelty of distorted power and the power of the ballot box.
Anyway, 45 hours and 57 episodes later, not forgetting a serious lack of sleep, I'm now hooked on what I can comfortably call one of the greatest TV dramas EVER. So what is it that makes Breaking Bad so good?
Why is SGP so special? For those who don't know, it's a lovingly-crafted, brand and sponsorship-free, four day music and art-fuelled idyll in beautifully-landscaped grounds in Cambridgeshire.
This is more than a film about more than honey. It considers humankind's long and complex relationship with honeybees, why they're now dying, and who or what is to blame.