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Interview | Director James Rouse talks Downhill

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Sat, 28/06/2014 - 06:31

Sometimes, the most enjoyable film experiences are the surprises. Downhill is a small, independent UK comedy movie that follows a group of four middle-aged men as they try to replicate a hike across the UK that they made in their youth. As the tagline eloquently puts it, it's a a road movie, without the road. Director James Rouse was kind enough to have a chat with Screenjabber's Peter deGraft-Johnson about the making of the film, and the life-saving qualities of ham sandwiches.

James, here's your starter for 10 – how did the idea for Downhill come about?
Well, I'm in my mid-40s, so the idea felt very personal to me. It's a rich emotional area to delve into, and the way the characters act is familiar to me, I've got friends who act in similar ways and I thought that it would make for a great film. We chose the coast to coast walk because it can bring out the best and worst in people, it's a very intense physical environment and you're very close to one another, tensions can run high quickly.

Which of the characters do you feel closest to? They all have their pros and cons…
I can definitely relate to Gordon's anxiety about providing for his family. I can empathise with him,  he's struggling to fulfil that role of alpha male, breadwinner and putting food on the table. Maybe that idea's outdated now, but it's still a very powerful idea, it's rich emotional area to delve into.

Was making the film a “fun” experience? Did you actually embark on the same hike that our team of intrepid explorers do in the film?
Yes, we did a couple of legs of the walk, and subsequently nearly died! We had a very small budget, so we practically survived just eating ham sandwiches. It was pretty funny actually, ham sandwiches saved us! We were even more poorly-equipped than Julien, the barely functioning alcoholic. Hiking around with all of our equipment probably wasn't too smart, but it was a great experience. I had so much fun making Downhill because it's a character driven piece about nothing really, it's just some guys going on a walk, but it's about what happens to the characters over the hour and a half of screen time.

As much as the performances in Downhill are to be admired (and they really are to be admired), you've also got some breathtakingly beautiful landscapes. Did you seek those out specifically, or was it a happy accident?
We were keen to follow the real coast to coast route across the Lake District, and all of the shots are from the route. I guess it was a happy accident, but it was a conscious decision to make sure we shot some beautiful scenes. Alex Melman, our cinematographer, did a great job on a shoestring budget.

Was it shot digitally, or on film? Also, where did the idea of having Gordon's son, Luke, act as the team's personal cameraman come from?
It was all shot digitally, but the Gordon's son idea came about basically through practicality. We had a very low budget and needed to a film technique that wasn't going to compromise the film, and we would have had much more control with digital than film. It was a creative solution to a practical problem, and in a lot of cases, restrictions can help creation.

Another thing the film manages to do so well is keep the laughs coming, it's got a great sense of juvenile humour right alongside the very adult troubles of the characters. How did that balance come about?
Adults do keep that side of themselves, but I think they bury it and try to forget about it. What better way to bring that back out again than with a hike with your old school friends, with added alcohol? When you've got a grown man throwing a full on, 6-year old's tantrum, you can't help but laugh, it is very funny.

Lastly, the closer. What's next for you?
I'm shooting a film called Monumental, set in Serbia, where there are towns that have erected statues to unconventional characters, role models instead of corrupt politicians or military figures. It's a comedy with heart, based on a true story, but it does deal with the war. It serves as a backdrop to the drama that happens in the film.

Can you tell us who they have statues of? Are they general celebrities, or footballers, or actors…?
Off the top of my head, I know there's Bob Marley, Rocky, Tarzan, Bruce Lee and Johnny Depp. There's loads more, it's a bizarre phenomenon, but it's really interesting.

Downhill is out now on DVD and on-demand

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US Box Office Report

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Mon, 23/06/2014 - 07:28

Think Like A Man Too woos while Jersey Boys hits a bum note

By Rich Matthews

Star Kevin Hart and director Tim Story complete a trio of hits with sequel Think Like A Man Too opening to a cool $30m at the US box office this weekend. Even though that's less than the first film's $33.6m, it still cements Hart's status after Ride Along.

It certainly had no trouble fending off the weekend's other big opener, Clint Eastwood's adaptation of Broadway hit Jersey Boys, which could only drum together $13.5m to land at fourth for the weekend. Studio Warner Bros is talking a lot about its key older demographic not all flocking on opening weekend, but it will have to really sturdy legs to make any solid long-term dent in its budget ($40m).

Between the two sat last weekend's top two sequels, with 22 Jump Street busting a further $29m to take its home tally to a hefty $111.5m and it's global gross to $149.7m, followed by Dreamworks Animation's How To Train Your Dragon 2 with $25.3m, $95.2m domestic and $171.5m worldwide. Provided Dragon 2 can stay aloft, it does stand a chance of at least matching the original hit's $217.6m and $494.9m, but it's gonna be a marathon rather than the usual Hollywood dash.

In contrast, Jump Street is easily going to soar past 21 Jump Street's $138.5m and $201.6m, making it yet another hit for Jonah Hill (who also, coincidentally, lends his voice to Dragon 2, er, too) and a welcome comeback for the slightly floundering Channing Tatum. The top five was rounded out by Angelina Jolie in Disney's Maleficent, which officially became her biggest hit yet but crossing the $500m worldwide mark with $13m taking its domestic gross to $186m and its global cume to $521m.

Six to 10 pretty much plays out like a sliding scale of the same old faces of recent weeks, led by Tom Cruise in Doug Liman's Edge Of Tomorrow ($10.3m, $74.5m US, $292.8m global), then waning young adult weepy The Fault In Our Stars ($8.6m, $98.7m, $163.3m), Fox's franchise best X-Men: Days Of Future Past heading towards $700m worldwide ($6.2m, $216.8m, $692m), Jon Favreau dishing alternative laughs to the bombastic blockbusters in Chef ($1.8m, $16.9m) and stomping, roaring reboot Godzilla still desperately (and likely failing) to reach $200m in the US ($1.8m, $195m, $477.3m).

However, any current releases who think the future looks rosy may just have their hopes stomped on next weekend when Paramount's big bot blockbuster Transformers: Age Of Extinction looks set to obliterate all comers. With no big $400m hit arriving yet this summer, and with no real competition in its wake until Dawn Of The Planet Of The Apes on July 11, Michael Bay's mega-sequel looks likely to become the biggest of the summer, and probably the year. Even solid counterprogramming by Warner Bros with Melissa McCarthy in Tammy probably won't make a dent in the Autobot's hide – by the time next big hope, Marvel's Guardian Of The Galaxy, rocks up on August 1, the Mark Wahlberg-starrer could already be staring down a billion bucks.

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Screenjabber Podcast: The fault in our cast

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Thu, 19/06/2014 - 21:42

Join Doug Cooper, Peter Johnson, Mark Searby and host Stuart O'Connor for reviews of what's new in UK cinemas this week: The Fault in Our Stars, 3 Days to Kill, The Art of the Steal, Camille Claudel, Chinese Puzzle and Jersey Boys. Go ahead, make our day and have a listen ...

You can listen to and download the podcast – or subscribe to it on iTunes ... plus you can follow us on Twitter and join us on Facebook.

PubQuest: We're looking to take the Screenjabber Pubcast on the road, and want your input. Know a great pub in London we should visit to record the show? Drop us a line and let us know.

WriterQuest: We're seeking some more writers, particularly those who want to cover video games for us. Please get in touch if you're keen.

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The great outdoors in film

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Wed, 18/06/2014 - 09:39

To mark the release of British comedy Downhill on DVD and digital platforms, we recount the best films set in the great outdoors...

Downhill (2014)
TV commercial director James Rouse’s big-screen debut Downhill tells the story of four old school friends who reunite decades later in order to complete an epic coast to coast walk across the United Kingdom. The comically incompatible foursome are led by Gordon (Richard Lumsden) and include Keith (Karl Theobald), Simon (Jeremy Swift) and Ned Dennehy’s delightful scene-stealing troublemaker Julian. As revelations are revealed, strops are thrown and feet begin to ache, this comedy not only charms, but enlightens.

The Deer Hunter (1979)
Michael Cimino’s classic, set at the time of the Vietnam war, begins its epic running time in Clairton, a small working class town on the Monongahela River, south of Pittsburgh, where three friends embark on a deer hunting trip. When the Vietnam scenes come around, the film takes itself to Saigon – despite the depravity and disturbing on-screen events, the locale remains a memorable part of the film.

The River Wild (1994)
Despite marital problems, Boston couple Gail (Meryl Streep) and Tom (David Strathairn) head on a rafting trip down the Salmon river in Idaho with their son and pet Dog. On their way, they meet Wade and Terry (Kevin Bacon and John C. Reilly) who at first appear friendly, but show their true colours as violent criminals. To the backdrop of secluded wilderness, the tension is amped up as the family try to escape the two men.

The Edge (1997)
Set in a remote Alaskan locale, The Edge stars Anthony Hopkins and Alec Baldwin who head into the outdoors to conduct a photo shoot. Their plane crashes forcing the two of them into an outdoor territory unknown to them, and one where they have to work together if they’re to survive - especially considering a vicious grizzly bear has targeted them.

The Blair Witch Project (1999)
This horror sleeper smash blockbuster depicts found hand-held camera footage of three student filmmakers who disappeared whilst hiking in the Black Hills near Burkittsville, Maryland to film a documentary about a local legend known as the Blair Witch. Hiking through the woods, secluded from the outside world, the three begin losing their grip on reality as strange events begin to occur around them - not aided by one of them throwing their map in a creek!

The Lord of the Rings Trilogy (2001-2003)
Considered by many to be one of the most ambitious film projects to be undertaken, Peter Jackson’s adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkien’s The Lord of the Rings trilogy were all filmed simultaneously on-location in New Zealand, best exemplified in the storyline strand following Frodo (Elijah Wood) and Samwise’s (Sean Astin) quest to destroy the powerful ring at Mordor. Filled with plenty of breathtaking sweeping shots that will take your breath away every time, New Zealand is as much a part of this film as everybody else involved.

Into the Wild (2007)
This heartbreaking biographical drama recounts the life of Christopher McCandless. After graduating from Emory University as a top student and athlete, Christopher abandons his possessions, gives all his savings to charity and hitchhikes to Alaska to live in the wilderness. Along the way, he not only takes in stunning scenery but also encounters a myriad of characters that shape his life.

127 Hours (2010)
This biographical survival drama co-written and directed by Danny Boyle is forced to pretty much take place outside for the entirety of its running time due to the plot, which tells the real-life story of canyoneer Aron Ralston who became trapped by a boulder in an isolated slot canyone in Blue John Canyon in southeastern Utah. The sunshine-strewn location is dazzling, despite the mounting tension that unravels on screen

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 1  (2010)
The penultimate instalment of the record-breaking films based on JK Rowling’s novels, this was the first film to take the action out of Hogwarts School. Harry (Daniel Radcliffe), Hermione (Emma Watson) and Ron (Rupert Grint) find themselves camping in the forest of Dean while on the run from Death- Eaters and desperately searching for the remaining Horcruxes needed to destroy Voldemort. The less-than-cosy camping conditions quickly lead to fractures within the trio, and the peril is noticeably heightened as the heroes must cope without the protection of Hogwart’s enchanted walls...

Moonrise Kingdom (2012)
Wes Anderson and Roman Coppola were nominated for a Best Screenplay Oscar for this charming, suitably offbeat tale of two youngsters who flee their New England town, causing a local search party to fan out to find them. Typically of an Anderson film, the shots are stunning and take on an almost cartoonish quality in their perfection, while the New England setting proves utterly apt for this funny, romantic (and admittedly, slightly warped) love story.

Downhill is available now on DVD and digital platforms

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Screenjabber Wrestling Podcast 3: A View to a Phil

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Tue, 17/06/2014 - 11:10

The gang are back for the mid-year review of all things WWE, and where wrestling is heading in general for the second half of 2014. Host Tom "Tornado" Mimnagh is joined by "Jumpin" James Nicolaou, "Indie" Mike Loukoumis, "Double H" Harry Harrison-Sumter and "Dangerous" Daniel Akinbola to chat Daniel Bryan, the vacant WWE title, Seth Rollins turning on The Shield, the main event of Wrestlemania, and a certain Mr Philip Brooks. So sit back, relax, and get ready for 45 minutes of pure wrestling talk.

You can listen to and download the podcast – or subscribe to it on iTunes ... plus you can follow us on Twitter and join us on Facebook.

PubQuest: We're looking to take the Screenjabber Pubcast on the road, and want your input. Know a great pub in London we should visit to record the show? Drop us a line and let us know.

WriterQuest: We're seeking some more writers, particularly those who want to cover video games for us. Please get in touch if you're keen.

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US Box Office Report

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Tue, 17/06/2014 - 07:42

22 Jump Street and How To Train Your Dragon 2 both score

By Rich Matthews

In an expected turn, the battle of this week's sequels was won by the R-rated comedy rather than the family-friendly CGI animation. 22 Jump Street, starring returning action goofballs Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill, posted the second-biggest opening ever for an R-rated comedy, behind the $85m of The Hangover Part II, with $60m. That's a hefty 65 per cent bump on the original's opening in March 2012, and it's also directors Phil Lord and Chris Miller's second $60m-plus opening this year, following the blockbuster The LEGO Movie. Its global total currently stands at $80.6m.

Coming in just behind with $50m was DreamWorks Animation's How To Train Your Dragon 2. This is a much-needed improvement for Dreamworks following a series of disappointments and is its best opening in four years. However, even though it's higher than the first film's $44m, it doesn't reflect the kind of increase expected for this kind of follow-up, given the huge popularity of the first film, plus a TV series. This reflects a similar pattern shown by Dreamworks' Kung Fu Panda 2, which also opened soft and actually ended up grossing less in North America than the original despite massive popularity.

It's worth noting that both sequels stressed action over fun in their marketing, which may have alienated some of the target audience looking for fare for younger kids. It has currently taken $76.1m worldwide.

The newly-anointed Dame Angelina Jolie edged down to third, with Disney's Maleficent taking $19m to build its US total to $163.5m and its global gross of $436.4m. Tom Cruise's fun sci-fi blockbuster Edge Of Tomorrow continued to struggle domestically, adding $16.2m to its gross of $56.6m – however, Cruise's international star still burns bright with the $175m-budgeted tentpole having grossed $237.6m worldwide. Tomorrow also edged in front of the fan-driven The Fault In Our Stars, which tumbled a fairly precipitous 67.2 per cent to take $15.7m for a US tally of $81.7m and global cume of $120.5m.

The rest of the top 10 was made up of X-Men: Days Of Future Past at six passing the $200m mark with $9.5m and a global total of $661.7m, Godzilla at seven with a further $3.2m taking its domestic total up to $191.3M (worldwide $439.6m), Seth MacFarlane's flop Western comedy A Million Ways To Die In The West at eight with $3.1m ($39m, $59m), Seth Rogen and Zac Efron in the chart's other runaway comedy hit Neighbors at nine with $2.5m ($143.1m, $228.7m), and Jon Favreau's indie cooking dramedy Chef rounding out the chart with $2.3m ($14.1m).

Next weekend sees R-Pattz and Guy Pearce's The Rover expanding nationwide and Clint Eastwood's adaptation of Broadway staple Jersey Boys, neither of which will likely make much of a dent in the top three. However, June 27 heralds the arrival of what looks likely to be the biggest flick of the summer, Michael Bay's Transformers: Age Of Extinction.

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That's Showbiz! With Jenny

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Sun, 15/06/2014 - 20:28

By Jenny Priestley 

Well I have to say I'm not at all surprised at the news that Steven Spielberg wants to turn Bryan Cranston's turn as Lyndon Johnson into a mini-series. Having seen Cranston in the role on Broadway recently, I have to say he's absolutely fantastic as the former US President. Spielberg is in the process of optioning the Tony Award-winning play and wants Cranston reprise the role which won him Best Actor at last weekend's Tony Awards. The series will focus on Johnson's first year as the leader of the free world, from Kennedy's assassination to his re-election victory.

Meanwhile, Spielberg is lining up another Tony Award-winner for his latest film. British actor Mark Rylance is in talks to join Tom Hanks in the as-yet untitled Cold War thriller. The story follows James Donovan, a lawyer enlisted  by the CIA to go behind the Iron Curtain to negotiate the release of a US pilot. Filming begins in the autumn.

★ William H Macy has joined Mel Gibson in the thriller Blood Father. The film's plot is about a former prisoner who reunites with his estranged 16-year-old daughter, who has been targeted by drug dealers. The film's directed by Jean-Francois Richet.

★ Kirsten Wiig is heading behind the camera to make her directorial debut with a new film she's written with Annie Mumulo, her co-writer on Bridesmaids. The new film will follow two best friends who are "in over their heads and out of their depths". The pair will star as the lead characters.

Meanwhile, Wiig's Bridesmaids co-star Maya Rudolph is joining Tina Fey and Amy Poehler in their new comedy about two grown sisters who decide to throw one last huge party in their parents' house before it's sold. The Nest will also feature James Brolin.

And in yet more Bridesmaids-related news, Melissa McCarthy will be planting her hands and feet in concrete in Hollywood next month. She's taking part in the ceremony at the famous Grauman's Chinese Theatre in July 1, the day after the LA premiere of her new film, Tammy.

US TV network NBC is planing to make an "event series" about The Beatles. It'll be an eight-part drama charting the rise of the Fab Four (I can't write 'and fall' as they arguably never did). The show is being created by Michael Hirst, who previously gave us The Tudors. No word yet on who'll be playing John, Paul, George and Ringo.

Everyone seems to be talking about Orange Is The New Black following the release of season two on Netflix the other week. Now producers are busy working on season thee and have asked Mary Steenburgen to join the cast. No word yet on who she'll be playing.

Some of the cast from The Fault In Our Stars will be in London to promote the film's UK release later this week. As well as a special screening on Tuesday, Ansel Elgort, Laura Dern and Nat Wolff will be at the Apple Store on Regent Street on Monday to promote the film. No Shailene Woodley though.

Meanwhile, Divergent – which also stars Woodley and Elgort – will be out on Blu-ray and DVD in the UK on August 11.

Oscar-winner Matthew McConaughey is to receive the 2014 American Cinematheque Award on October 21.The annual event will honouring McCoanughey for his contribution to cinema over the last 20 years. Let's hope they focus more on his work in Dallas Buyers Club than Failure to Launch.

★ Kylie Minogue is resurrecting her acting career by working with Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson. She's joining the action star in the disaster flick San Andreas. As I'm sure you've guessed, the plot follows a huge earthquake in California. We don't know how big Kylie's role will be yet but the film's out next summer.

★ Keanu Reeves is to replace Daniel Craig in courtroom drama The Whole Truth. Reeves will play a lawyer defending his client who is accused of murdering his wealthy father. The cast also includes Renee Zellweger and Gugu Mbatha-Raw (currently starring in Belle). Filming begins next month.

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Screenjabber Podcast: Listen to us, you bastards

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Sun, 15/06/2014 - 19:50

Join Sarah Sharp, Mark Searby, Jessy Williams, David Watson and host Stuart O'Connor as they eulogise Rik Mayall, scrutinise the Sheffield DocFest and reviewerise (that's a word, isn't it?) the new entries in UK cinemas this week: Oculus, A Perfect Plan, 112 Weddings, The Young and Prodigious TS Spivet and Devil's Knot.

You can listen to and download the podcast – or subscribe to it on iTunes ... plus you can follow us on Twitter and join us on Facebook.

PubQuest: We're looking to take the Screenjabber Pubcast on the road, and want your input. Know a great pub in London we should visit to record the show? Drop us a line and let us know.

WriterQuest: We're seeking some more writers, particularly those who want to cover video games for us. Please get in touch if you're keen.

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US Box Office Report

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Mon, 09/06/2014 - 06:52

The Fault In Our Stars shines while Cruise teeters on the Edge Of Tomorrow

By Rich Matthews

Just when you thought that Young Adult fiction adaptations would be limited to Hunger Games sequels and the odd mini-hit such as Divergent, that film's star – Shailene Woodley – pops up in the film version of runaway romantic bestseller The Fault In Our Stars, by John Green.

The story of two lovers who meet at a cancer help group has grossed a runaway $48.2m to top the US weekend box office. How big a hit it ends up being may be signposted by the large dropoff day-by-day after its mammoth Friday opening day, but if you consider that Fox only spent $12m on it, whatever happens now is just more gravy. It's even started a decent international rollout, so it's overall global is a healthy $65m.

Things certainly weren't so rosy for Tom Cruise in Doug Liman's Edge Of Tomorrow, which was beaten into third by Disney revisionist holdover Maleficent. With its $29.1m opening, Tomorrow even lags behind the $37m opening of Cruise's recent similar sci-fi actioner, Oblivion, which went on to take $89m in the US but $286m worldwide. Tomorrow has already opened to $111m abroad, to take its opening tally to $140, which makes its result likely to be close to Oblivion overall. That's only really a problem for Warner Bros when you consider the film's reported $170m-plus budget – the studio is putting all its money on the Cruiser's still-strong international star power.

Holding strong at two, Angelina Jolie's long-gestating Maleficent took a fairly magical $33.5m to take Disney's latest neo-feminist take on one of its classics to $127.4m domestic and a more-than enchanted $335.5m. Suddenly that Disney gamble seems much more like a safe bet. How it holds up against more upcoming family fare – How To Train Your Dragon 2 flies in on June 13 – remains to be seen.

The top five was finished off by two films with very different fortunes. At number four, X-Men: Days Of Future Past continued to cruise towards the $200m line, taking $14.7m to raise its domestic total to $189.1m and worldwide to $609.6m (now easily the most successful entry in the franchise), while Seth Macfarlane's Ted follow-up A Million Ways To Die In The West could only corral a further $7.2m to take its herd up to a meagre $30.1m domestic and $50.1m global.

Also running out of steam at number six, Gareth Edwards' Godzilla update took just shy of $6m to raise its homegrown tally to $185m, so it will be lucky if it will get to $200m at this point. Globally, the mega-monster is nearing $400m with $393.7m. For a bit of perspective, now the initial hype has died down, the 1998 version (considered a flop) took $230m in adjusted money in the US alone, and last year's robots vs monsters Pacific Rim managed to take in $411m in its run. Coming at seven, the Seth Rogen/Rose Byrne/Zac Efron R-rated comedy Neighbors kept its cool with $5.2m ($137.8m US, $223.4m worldwide), while Adam Sandler/Drew Barrymore rom-com Blended limped to another $4.1m ($36.5m) and Jon Favreau's indie cooking comedy Chef rustled up an extra $2.6m for a slowly growing domestic gross of $10.4m. Topping everything off at 10 was Disney's Jon Hamm baseball sports drama Million Dollar Arm with $1.8m ($31.3m).

Next weekend, alongside Dreamworks' returning Dragon, Sony serves up action comedy sequel 22 Jump Street starring Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum.

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Screenjabber Podcast: Sun's out, 'cast out

Posted by Stuart OConnor | Fri, 06/06/2014 - 20:04

They're back! Again!! Join Amon Warmann, Doug Cooper, Mark Searby, Peter Johnson and host Stuart O'Connor for a quick trawl through last week's releases, before they tackle the new entries in UK cinemas this week: Grace of Monaco, Cheap Thrills, 22 Jump Street, Fruitvale Station and The Sacrament. PLUS a sneak peek at the upcoming Dawn of the Planet of the Apes.

You can listen to and download the podcast – or subscribe to it on iTunes ... plus you can follow us on Twitter and join us on Facebook.

PubQuest: We're looking to take the Screenjabber Pubcast on the road, and want your input. Know a great pub in London we should visit to record the show? Drop us a line and let us know.

WriterQuest: We're seeking some more writers, particularly those who want to cover video games for us. Please get in touch if you're keen.

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