The Black Mile is the third novel by our very own Plex - you can call him Mark for the purposes of this competition, though. We have a really cool set of prizes to celebrate the launch. The winner will receive an overnight stay in The Soho Hotel, a funky hang-out slap bang in the middle of Soho (which is the setting for the novel). Runners-up will receive signed copies of the artwork for the novel (by the artist responsible for some of Bret Easton Ellis' UK covers), together with signed copies of Mark's previous novels.
The novel is available at the introductory price of 99p and you can get a copy here.
Deathrace, The Running Man, Battle Royale. The thing that links these movies is that they are strictly for over-18’s. So when it comes to the classic government-chase-bloodbath genre, can the violence be tempered for a teenage fee-paying audience? The answer is most definitely yes – but it comes at a cost.
Unwilling to limit his assault on the children of the 80s to just one beloved cartoon, Michael Bay will strike again when Ninja Turtles is released on Christmas Day 2013. Before you buy your turkey flavoured popcorn be warned: the teenage mutant ninja turtles will not be mutant (and perhaps not even teenage, going by the newly shortened title).
We've seen Seth Rogen in uniform before - as one of half of an inept police duo in Greg Mottola's Superbad (2007) and as a bi-polar security guard in 2009's Observe and Report (released in the same year as Kevin James' Paul Blart: Mall Cop - I don't know which came first and I don't care to find out). Despite a brief dalliance with something somewhat above his station in last year's The Green Hornet, Rogen has cemented a reputation as an icon of the post-2000 'stoner comedy' scene.