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Isobel Nutbrown

Tea drinker, free thinker and literature student. You’ll find me in a coffee shop buried in a book, please don’t try and talk to me. Also, I really like films.

20 Articles Published | Follow:
Pretty Problems (SXSW Review): Champagne & Emptiness

Pretty Problems is a tequila-induced fever dream. Somehow saying so much whilst doing very little, this film is an entertaining look at the inner turmoil of the millennial mind.

This is Going to Hurt (Review): Brutality, Bravery and a Broken System

This Is Going To Hurt is hilarious, heart-breaking and, above all, important. We see the healthcare system as it really is: messy, remarkable and in desperate need of reform.

Maid (Netflix) Review: ‘This Whole New World is For Her’

Less than two months after its release, Maid has brought audiences across the world to their knees.…

Ride The Wave (Film Review): ‘Tomorrow and Every Other Day’

Ride The Wave is a breath of fresh air. Tense, moving, and raw, it is a celebration of talent, resilience, and some top-class parenting.

Queen Of Glory (LFF Review): Chaos, Colour, and Weed

With a careful balance of simplicity and spark, Queen Of Glory sees worlds and cultures collide in a wonderfully human display of modern America.

After the Crossing: Film Review

After The Crossing (Traverser) is an intimate exploration of hope, suffering, and camaraderie that sheds light on lives lived in the shadows.

Delphine’s Prayers (Film Review): A Portrait of Strength & Suffering

A searing vision of personal trauma and collective experience, Delphine’s Prayers makes for tough but essential viewing.

Songs For The River (Film Review): Framing The Unfathomable

Charlotte Ginsborg’s Songs For The River is a technicolour collage of hope, fear, and resilience. This film is a moving reminder that, in a time defined by plague and pain, community is alive and well.

Dating & New York: Film Review

A love story for the age of social media, Dating & New York is a witty exploration of the disconnected nature of an ever-connected world.

Misha and the Wolves (Review): ‘The Danger Of Believing Everything’

From a fable-like story of survival and resilience to a shocking exploration of discovery and deceit, Misha And The Wolves is a wild ride.