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The artistic director of a major centenary revival of the seminal play on providing an outsider's perspective on Frank McGuinness's vision
We may not be Brazil, but with its see-through 'period setting' and wafer-thin plot James Erskine's chronicle of Northern Ireland's 1986 World Cup fails to even suspend disbelief
By no means a perfect comeback, but there is much to admire about Downpatrick's most famous sons' 'back to basics' first album in almost a decade
New feature film written and directed by Brian Mulholland is a love letter to his home city. 'The Belfast psyche is peculiar. We slag each other out of love. That's worth celebrating'
Satirist Jon Stewart's directorial debut tells the remarkable story of one journalist's interrogation at the hands of the Iranian government after appearing on The Daily Show
Martin Lynch tells a contemporary cross-border love story set against the backdrop of departure and based on the book The Literature of the Irish in Britain
Stephen Fingleton’s tense, hypnotic and masterful debut, shot in and around Ballymoney, is a mesmerising dystopian tale
Screenwriter Marie Jones tells the epic story of Northern Ireland's meeting with Brazil at the 1986 World Cup in Mexico. 'It's about normal people fighting against the odds'
Oscar-nominated writer/director Stephen Fingleton on helming the 'anti-science fiction' feature he wanted to be 'the best thing ever shot in Northern Ireland'
'Did we really do that? Were we that inhuman? Yes, we were.' Auteur on exploring the past, present and future of his birthplace in a special, UK-wide film programme
Lauded playwright on the 'divide and conquer' approach to arts funding cuts in Northern Ireland, why satire is 'an absolutely vital weapon' in the fight against austerity, and her new production at The MAC
Brett Morgen's artful documentary uses home movie footage and Kurt Cobain's extensive journals to reveal the man behind the music
Four part Belfast-set crime series among the most popular programmes available on RTÉ Player – director Aiden Largey and actor Shaun Blaney on making it through the Storyland commissioning process
Carrickfergus and Donaghadee provide the backdrop for this bland sci-fi that could yet find an audience as an inadvertent cult comedy
Director Kenneth Branagh's straight adaptation of the familiar fairy tale is a witty visual spectacle that will charm well beyond the stroke of midnight
Liam Neeson's latest action flick is an unexpectedly engaging take on the Irish-American mafia narrative in which he cements his position as this generation's Charles Bronson
Michael Lennox's BAFTA-winning, Oscar-nominated short took on the world and won the hearts and minds of millions – read our review ahead of two screenings at Queen's Film Theatre
We appraise the Ballymena-born Hollywood heavyweight's five best and five worst films. Agree or disagree?
New festival endorsed by Stephen Fry and scheduled to encourage creative engagement ahead of the May 2015 election – enter your five proposals for change to the Alternative Manifesto
Fright fans, remember the name – David Robert Mitchell channels his inner John Carpenter in a gripping feature stalked by an unseen, unknown spectre
'What is a game and what is art?' Three of Derry's digital innovators blur the lines between artistic expression and entertainment gaming with interactive installation
Connal Parr, board member of new organisation dedicated to giving voice to the loyalist working-class community in Northern Ireland, on why 'theatre is very important in a general cultural sense'
Northern Ireland's own Bloody Sunday is foreshadowed in Ava DuVernay’s civil rights drama featuring an Oscar-worthy central performance by British actor David Oyelowo as Martin Luther King, Jr
Queen's Film Theatre screen Paul Thomas Anderson's trippy noir starring Joaquin Phoenix Pages