Luther deserves a better nemesis than a clichéd bogeyman hiding under beds and in wardrobes
GALLERY: The Deep and Blancanieves also hit cinemas this weekend
Imperfect Pixar saved by an eye for detail
Director: Dan Scanlon, Voices: Billy Crystal, John Goodman, 110mins
The surprise winner at the US box office this weekend is Monsters University which, according to early estimates, has beaten apocalyptic thriller World War Z and Superman reboot Man of Steel to lead the takings.
But the new Superman is still trailing behind fellow box office superhero Iron Man 3 which holds the record for the biggest-opening this year
Disney has withdrawn an attempt to trademark the name of a Mexican festival after an online backlash.
The film will feature the comedian as the voice of Dory again
Pixar is releasing its first film with a female protagonist, says Geoffrey Macnab
Pixar's fiery new heroine is summer's hottest ticket
If you've ever lost, say, an unfinished work spreadsheet or a uni essay you were working on to the technological abyss, you'll be well versed with the panic that ensues. Imagine, though, losing an entire film.
Meet Paul, the toast of this year's London Art Fair. He has one arm and scribbles out portraits in 20 minutes using a biro. Oh, and he's a robot.
It's not as fun as the 2008 original, but this high-kicking sequel to Jack Black's breakout CGI cartoon is a better film.
The 20th anniversary of frieze is cause for celebration – and a trawl through the art magazine's archives. Damien Hirst was the first cover star, back in 1991 when the pickled shark was but a twinkle in the artist's eye. In his first interview, asked "why a shark?" about his putative project, Hirst said: "A shark is frightening, bigger than you are, in an environment unknown to you. It looks alive when it's dead and dead when it's alive. And it can kill you and eat you, so there's a morbid curiosity in looking at them... You have to preserve a shark in liquid, which looks very similar to its natural habitat... I hope at first glance it will look alive." The artist also reveals the roots of his morbid outlook. "One day I had a horrifying thought. It changed everything. I was looking at my collages: all these rotten little bits of wood, these decaying, discarded bits of rubbish on the floor, very close to death (I felt) in the formal arrangements I'd made, with bits of plastic and dirty tissues almost breaking apart. 'This is happening to me', I thought. So, you see, they are about life and death together." If you say so, Damien.
Everyone knows the theme to Jaws, but its modern equal is tough to find. Ben Walsh mourns the loss of memorable movie music
John Lasseter is the man whose animations changed the face of film. As his latest work premieres, he talks to Guy Adams