Film: The latest download, streaming, premium video on-demand and DVD/Blu-ray releases

Roger Crow and Damon Smith review the latest download, streaming, premium video on-demand and DVD/Blu-ray releases including Voyagers, Fast & Furious 9, In The Earth, Space Jam: A New Legacy, Old and The World To Come

Katee Sackhoff as Niko Breckinridge and Samuel Anderson as William in Another Life - Season 2
Katee Sackhoff as Niko Breckinridge and Samuel Anderson as William in Another Life - Season 2

Voyagers (Cert 15, 108 minutes, streaming from October 8 exclusively on Sky Cinema, Action/Sci-Fi/Fantasy/Adventure)

Starring: Colin Farrell, Tye Sheridan, Fionn Whitehead, Lily-Rose Depp.

The year is 2063 and thanks to global warming, the Earth is doomed. The nearest habitable world is more than 80 years away so a generation of astronauts is genetically engineered and raised in a protected environment to minimise the stress of leaving terra firma. Scientist Richard Alling (Colin Farrell) realises these children need a guardian and he travels with the pioneers on the one-way mission. The action skips forward a decade with the bright young things aboard their ship, Humanitas. They take their prescribed blue pills, learn lessons about reproduction and enjoy music in a sterile environment. The crew of the Humanitas are hardly the life and soul of the party but there is a reason for their muted behaviour. Blue drugs ensure the travellers’ human instincts are tamed. With limited resources on board, it’s essential that the mission isn’t compromised by unplanned pregnancies. With the “blue” out of his system, Zach (Fionn Whitehead) is seduced by the green-eyed monster and behaves inappropriately towards Sela (Lily-Rose Depp).

A faulty transmitter jeopardises the success of the Humanitas mission and Richard and young ward Chris Rebbs (Tye Sheridan) prepare to venture outside. It may feel like a cinematic patchwork quilt of Lord Of The Flies, 2001: A Space Odyssey, Gattaca, Michael Bay’s The Island and Ender’s Game, but Voyagers is a smart, intelligent and often compelling offering from Limitless writer-director Neil Burger.

Farrell, Ready Player One’s Sheridan and Depp lend credibility to the production, while Burger skilfully ramps up the tension. (RC)

Rating: ****

Fast & Furious 9 (Cert 12, 143 mins, Universal Pictures (UK) Ltd, Action/Thriller/Romance, available now via Premium Video On Demand rental, available to rent from October 11 on Amazon Prime Video/BT TV Store/iTunes/Sky Store/TalkTalk TV Store and other download and streaming services, also available from October 11 on DVD £19.99/Blu-ray £26.99/4K Ultra HD Blu-ray £34.99)

Starring: Vin Diesel, John Cena, Michelle Rodriguez, Tyrese Gibson, Chris “Ludacris” Bridges, Nathalie Emmanuel, Charlize Theron, Kurt Russell.

Covert ops team leader Mr Nobody (Kurt Russell) captures cyberterrorist Cipher (Charlize Theron) but his plane is shot down over Montequinto.

Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel), wife Letty (Michelle Rodriguez) and the team – Roman Pearce (Tyrese Gibson), Tej Parker (Chris “Ludacris” Bridges) and hacker Ramsey (Nathalie Emmanuel) – head to the Central American jungle to investigate.

Following a daredevil escape from a minefield, they come face to face with Dom’s younger brother Jakob (John Cena), a master assassin with an axe to grind, preferably against the forehead of his older sibling.

Fast & Furious 9 shifts through first and second gears but never achieves top speed.

The script co-written by director F Gary Gray and Daniel Casey quickly disables the handbrake on plausibility and makes no effort to slalom around gaping p(l)otholes, introducing giant electromagnets for one elaborate set piece that reduces Edinburgh city centre to rubble.

Characters pointedly spend more screen time discussing their apparent invincibility, emerging from outlandish exploits without a scratch, than enriching emotional arcs or making sense of a preposterous quest to retrieve top-secret technology – codename Project Ares.

In one case, a protagonist presumed dead in an automotive fireball at the conclusion of Fast & Furious 6 is resurrected via flashback manipulation.

Once it becomes clear that the racers can survive anything, and know it, Fast & Furious 9 jettisons dramatic tension from its exhaust pipe and screeches through a series of bombastic smash ‘n’ grabs that venture to the only place untouched thus far: outer space. (DS)

Rating: **

In The Earth (Cert 15, 103 mins, Universal Pictures (UK) Ltd, Horror/Thriller/Romance, available from October 11 on Amazon Prime Video/BT TV Store/iTunes/Sky Store/TalkTalk TV Store and other download and streaming services, available from October 25 on DVD £19.99/Blu-ray £26.99)

Starring: Joel Fry, Ellora Torchia, Hayley Squires, Reece Shearsmith, Mark Monero.

In the aftermath of a deadly virus, scientist Martin Lowery (Joel Fry) treks into the wilderness to assist with a groundbreaking study of flora run by his old flame, Dr Olivia Wendle (Hayley Squires).

She is operating in woodland steeped in myth and magic, where local schoolchildren draw pictures of a malevolent forest spirit called Parnag Fegg.

Park ranger Alma (Ellora Torchia) patiently leads Martin on the gruelling two-day hike to Dr Wendle’s camp, which tests his diminished stamina after months of inactivity.

During the expedition, Alma senses they are being watched and her nagging suspicions are confirmed when they are attacked at night in their tents by an unseen assailant, who steals their shoes and Martin’s scientific instruments.

Written in response to the Covid pandemic and filmed during last summer’s lockdown, In The Earth refuses to be neatly pigeonholed as a survival thriller, slasher horror or an ill-advised jaunt into folkloric terror with faint murmurs of The Evil Dead and Midsommar.

Essex-born director Ben Wheatley’s return to his psychological horror roots is a trip in the most disorienting, hallucinogenic sense.

He conjures a woozy, kaleidoscopic nightmare in a rugged, rain-soaked environment that thrums with unseen life and threat.

“People get a bit funny in the woods, sometimes,” observes a medic (Mark Monero) near the beginning of the film, foreshadowing phantasmagorical lunacy and gnarly mysticism that unhinges the characters’ minds and ultimately Wheatley’s picture.

Clint Mansell’s score and an unsettling ambient soundtrack vie for supremacy as the script’s tug of war between science and superstition becomes increasingly brutal and bamboozling. (DS)

Rating: ***

Space Jam: A New Legacy (Cert U, 114 mins, Warner Bros Home Entertainment, Fantasy/Adventure/Animation/Comedy/Romance, available from October 11 on Amazon Prime Video/BT TV Store/iTunes/Sky Store/TalkTalk TV Store and other download and streaming services, available from October 25 on DVD £19.99/Blu-ray £26.99/4K Ultra HD Blu-ray £34.99)

Starring: LeBron James, Sonequa Martin-Green, Cedric Joe, Don Cheadle, Ceyair J Wright, Harper Leigh Alexander.

LeBron James (himself) plays basketball for the Los Angeles Lakers to provide for his wife Kamiyah (Sonequa Martin-Green) and three children, Darius (Ceyair J Wright), Xosha (Harper Leigh Alexander) and Dom (Cedric Joe).

Thirteen-year-old Dom shuns his father’s highly regimented example on the basketball court to chase dreams of becoming a video game designer.

The bond between father and son is strained when they are sucked into a computer server controlled by rogue artificial intelligence Al-G Rhythm (Don Cheadle).

The fame-hungry host poisons Dom against his father and forces LeBron to play alongside the Looney Tunes gang.

Their supersized opponents, the Goon Squad, are animal-human hybrids of real-life professional basketball stars.

Twenty-five years after Michael Jordan slam dunked in Space Jam, Malcolm D Lee’s ungainly sequel zips between live-action, digital 3D and hand-drawn animated universes but never finds a steady, pleasing rhythm.

Solid performances are left on the bench while the screen floods with video game stylings to artificially boost animosity on the court.

Cheadle’s arch-villain is ineffectual and a classic underdog storyline misses the endorphin rush of a crowd-pleasing grandstand finish.

Two hours of relentless and unabashed self-promotion for the film company financing this family-oriented fantasy become wearisome and there is no emotional pay-off or amusing punchline to the rapacious cross-promotion like The LEGO Movie.

In an early scene, James discusses the possibility of having his body scanned to allow a photo-realistic digital doppelganger to headline blockbuster films.

“Athletes acting – it never goes well,” deadpans the player.

It certainly doesn’t. (DS)

Rating: **

Old (Cert 15, 108 mins, Universal Pictures (UK) Ltd, Thriller/Horror/Romance, available now via Premium Video On Demand rental, available from October 11 on Amazon Prime Video/BT TV Store/iTunes/Sky Store/TalkTalk TV Store and other download and streaming services, available from October 25 on DVD £19.99/Blu-ray £26.99/4K Ultra HD Blu-ray £34.99)

Starring: Gael Garcia Bernal, Vicky Krieps, Rufus Sewell, Abbey Lee, Ken Leung, Nikki Amuka-Bird, Aaron Pierre, Alexa Swinton, Nolan River, Gustaf Hammarsten, Kyle Bailey, Kathleen Chalfant.

Museum curator Prisca Capa (Vicky Krieps) and her actuary husband Guy (Gael Garcia Bernal) take their 11-year-old daughter Maddox (Alexa Swinton) and six-year-old son Trent (Nolan River) to a tropical island sanctuary, which she found online.

The children are excited when resort manager Nils (Gustaf Hammarsten) arranges a special excursion to a hidden private beach on the island.

Another family, comprising cardiothoracic surgeon Charles (Rufus Sewell), younger wife Chrystal (Abbey Lee), six-year-old daughter Kara (Kyle Bailey) and his mother Agnes (Kathleen Chalfant), joins the Capas on the short minibus ride to a perfectly secluded expanse of sand enclosed by rocky cliffs.

The travellers are blissfully unaware that every second they spend in sun-kissed paradise takes them closer to oblivion.

Based on Pierre Oscar Levy and Frederik Peeters’ graphic novel Sandcastle, Old is a phantasmagorical nightmare which completes writer-director M Night Shyamalan’s stuttering odyssey from The Sixth Sense to The Complete Nonsense.

Bernal and Krieps work incredibly hard to pull sections of their storyline back from the brink of risibility.

Shyamalan’s obligatory cameo as the resort’s minibus driver achieves a low-key naturalism that is somehow denied the rest of the cast or composer Trevor Gureckis’s intrusive, bombastic score.

Toying sadistically with the flow of time, this curious meditation on mortality squanders a neat dramatic conceit – a beach where visitors age one year for every 30 minutes spent by the water – with bewildering directorial choices, crude expository dialogue and sluggish pacing that makes it feel like we’re wilting at the same ferocious rate as doomed characters. (DS)

Rating: **

The World To Come (Cert 15, 95 mins, Sony Pictures Home Entertainment, Romance/Drama, available from October 11 on Amazon Prime Video/BT TV Store/iTunes/Sky Store/TalkTalk TV Store and other download and streaming services)

Starring: Katherine Waterston, Vanessa Kirby, Casey Affleck, Christopher Abbott.

It has been a year since diphtheria wrenched four-year-old Nellie from the loving arms of hard-working 19th-century farmer Dyer (Casey Affleck) and his wife Abigail (Katherine Waterston).

The couple are desperately lonely in each other’s company, sharing a breakfast of a freshly baked potato in silence before they fulfil duties on the farm then retire to opposite sides of a cold marital bed.

When hog farmer Finney (Christopher Abbott) and flame-haired wife Tallie (Vanessa Kirby) rent a neighbouring property, Abigail finally has someone to talk to.

Sisterhood kindles forbidden passion and Abigail and Tallie embark on an affair that softens the drudgery of their everyday existence.

The World To Come is a swooning period romance, adapted for the screen by Ron Hansen and Jim Shepard from one of the short stories in his acclaimed 2017 collection.

Handsomely crafted and blessed with sensual lead performances from Waterston and Kirby, director Mona Fastvold’s picture sustains numerous paper cuts from its source material with a heavy reliance on the voiceover narration of diary entries to convey a female character’s fluctuating emotions.

By virtue of Abigail’s narration, Abbott’s supposedly abusive spouse is confined to a handful of scenes and feels malnourished in the company of other weather-beaten characters.

Wild sexual abandon is reserved for a montage of mournful recollection.

Cinema speaks a different and equally rich language to literature but Fastvold’s picture gets tongue-tied in translation.

Director of photography Andre Chemetoff complements the omnipresent inner monologue with colour-bleached images of a pastoral idyll at the mercy of Mother Nature. (DS)

Rating: ***

Muppets Haunted Mansion (Cert PG, 90 minutes, streaming from October 8 exclusively on Disney+, Comedy)

What happens when you take some of Hollywood’s best loved entertainers and transplant them into one of Disney’s most popular theme park attractions?

Prepare for tricks and treats as Kermit The Frog, Miss Piggy and the gang celebrate Hallowe’en at the titular residence.

Gonzo is challenged to spend one very daring night in the spooky property but it seems that his jittery nerves could get the better of him.

Co-written and directed by Kirk Thatcher, who helmed Kermit and company’s memorable bread advert a few years ago, Muppets Haunted Mansion is filled with characters from the Jim Henson stable plus celebrity cameos and new music.

The film is tinged with poignancy, boasting one of the final performances of Ed Asner.

Scenes From A Marriage (5 episodes, streaming from October 11 exclusively on Now, Drama/Romance)

In the early 1970s, Ingmar Bergman’s Swedish TV drama Scenes From A Marriage garnered effusive praise from critics.

Golden Globe-winner Hagai Levi (The Affair) repurposes the original for a glossy American remake.

As they proved with A Most Violent Year, Oscar Isaac and Jessica Chastain share terrific screen chemistry and they take the lead roles in Levi’s mini-series, which screens on Sky Atlantic and streams exclusively on Now.

The series focuses on the lives of academic Jonathan (Isaac) and technology executive Mira (Chastain).

They have been together for a dozen years, married for a decade, and have raised a daughter Ava (Sophia Kopera).

The five-parter shadows the couple through twists and turns in the relationship from the beginning of their romance to periods of separation and reconciliation.

The supporting cast includes Nicole Beharie and Corey Stoll.

Just Beyond (8 episodes, streaming from October 13 exclusively on Disney+, Fantasy/Adventure)

Author Robert Lawrence Stine and spooky tales go hand-in-hand like pumpkins and trick-or-treaters, as the Goosebumps novels, films and other unsettling projects have proved.

The supernatural anthology Just Beyond is the latest series inspired by his spine-chilling work.

The eight-part adventure conjures thought-provoking stories of a reality just beyond the one we know.

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